mainly British to be denied or deprived of (something, esp food): if you don't like your tea you can go without
that goes without saying that is obvious or self-evident
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
How to use go without in a sentence
So they were perfectly willing then for the United States to go without a defense secretary for a while.
And perhaps it should go without saying at this point that no one knows the strength of the enemy America is fighting.The Pentagon Is Officially Clueless About the ISIS War | Tim Mak | November 13, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
It should go without saying that the current reports surrounding Mama June are far more serious than any of those things.
It should go without saying that an accurate report of actual events is a necessary part of any good study.
It should go without saying, but there is no evidence that this is true.
But she told Grandfather Mole that it was all right—that she knew a person of his age ought not to go without his breakfast.The Tale of Grandfather Mole | Arthur Scott Bailey
It was as far north as Porter could hope to go without being surrounded by enemies.The Courier of the Ozarks | Byron A. Dunn
"We could not let you go without a word, and you will come back to us with your innocence made clear," she said.Winston of the Prairie | Harold Bindloss
As God never lets such zeal go without assistance, this mother found help in time of need.The value of a praying mother | Isabel C. Byrum
She understood that he was preparing to leave, and that he had probably decided to go without seeing her.Summer | Edith Wharton