Green’s Dictionary of Slang

fuck off! excl.

1. (also fugh off!) in aggressive use, ‘go away!’; often ext. to fuck off out of it!

[UK]‘George Orwell’ Down and Out in Complete Works I (1986) 156: ‘You men sleep ’ere last night?’ ‘No.’ ‘Then f--- off.’.
[UK]J. MacLaren-Ross ‘Y List’ in Memoirs of the Forties (1984) 238: ‘Oh, f— off,’ I said, ‘for Christ’s sake. [...] F— off and leave me in peace.’.
[US]E. Hemingway letter 28 July in Baker Sel. Letters (1981) 647: There is no substitute in English for the phrase ‘Fuck off, Jack’ if you mean it.
[Ire](con. 1940s) B. Behan Borstal Boy 121: Fugh off, you rotten bastard.
[US]T. Capote Breakfast at Tiffany’s 98: ‘I said f-- off!’ she shouted.
[UK]C. MacInnes Mr Love and Justice (1964) 170: ‘F--k off!’ said a voice.
[UK]A. Burgess Enderby Outside in Complete Enderby (2002) 317: ‘For cough,’ said Enderby, in no mood for foreign nonsense [...] ‘You fuck off too, English fuckpig’.
[UK](con. WWII) B. Aldiss Soldier Erect 83: ‘Fuck off! you little bastard! Jao!’ ‘You fuck off! And fuck off fucking you!’.
[UK]M. Amis London Fields 266: ‘Hey,’ said Keith. ‘Hey. You. Fuck off out of it.’.
[Aus]T. Winton ‘Family’ in Turning (2005) 181: Fuck off out of it.
[US](con. 1973) C. Stella Johnny Porno 23: I ask him something like that and he’ll tell me to fuck off.
[UK]S. Kelman Pigeon English 37: F— off, you cheeky little c—.

2. in joc. use, ‘don’t be silly!’.

[UK]M. Amis London Fields 105: ‘Fuck off,’ said Keith equably – his usual way of registering casual disagreement.