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Mèo Âu

Mèo Âu

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Common Phrases and Expressions in English _
PostSubject: Common Phrases and Expressions in English   Common Phrases and Expressions in English I_icon_minitime31.08.10 11:17

Word/Expression: to wolf something down
Quick translation: to eat something quickly
Example: "I wolfed down that sandwich so quickly."
My interpretation: Wolves are known for eating their food quickly, for fear that another wolf will get to it before them. So to "wolf something down" is to eat as quickly as a wolf does.

Word/Expression: gotta
Quick translation: to have to/to need to
Example: "I gotta leave now."

Word/Expression: to go (expression used where food is sold)
Quick translation: to carry out/to take out with you
Example: a waiter or salesperson may ask "Would you like (your food) to go?"

Word/Expression: sick (when used to describe a person's mind or an event)
Quick translation: strange or perverted
Example: "That person is sick!" or "What he did to her is sick!"

Word/Expression: What's up?
Quick translation: a very casual way to say "Hi" or "How are you?" or "What is happening here?"

Word/Expression: handy
Quick translation: very useful, very industrious, or able to fix things themself
Example: "Her husband is very handy around the house."

Word/Expression: to catch a taxi / cab
to hail a cab/taxi

Quick translation: to get a taxi / cab
Example: "Let's catch a taxi to the restaurant."

Word/Expression: to catch a TV show/newstory/conversation
Quick translation: to hear or see something
Example: "Did you catch the news last night?"

Word/Expression: to have time
Quick translation: to have sufficient available time
Example: "If we have time, we can stay at the bar until 11:00 p.m."

Word/Expression: to threaten to kill someone
Quick translation: to be very mad with someone
Example: "I'm going to kill her when I see her."

Word/Expression: "Whatever floats your boat."
Quick translation: whatever pleases you
Example: "I'd prefer to go on Sunday." Response: "OK, whatever floats your boat."

Word/Expression: shaky/sketchy
Quick translation: unsafe, unclear, not a good idea
Examples: "I'm not sure what my boss wants me to do. His directions were a bit sketchy." OR "Should you go there? Isn't that neighborhood a bit shaky/sketchy?"

Word/Expression: "I'm outta here" (I am out of here)
Quick translation: I am leaving now

Word/Expression: guy/guys
Quick translation: a man/a group of men or a group of men AND women.
Examples: "Hi guys (men and/OR women)... what's up?" "That guy (man only) is strange." "Those guys (men, or group of men and women) are also coming with us."
Further clarification: Guy (singular) can only refer to a MAN. Guys (plural) can apply to a group of men and/or women.

Word/Expression: to double-check
Quick translation: to re-check or verify
Example: "You should double-check our bank account balance before we plan our vacation trip."

Word/Expression: "You gotta be kidding me."
Quick translation: "You must be joking." OR "What you are saying cannot be true."

Word/Expression: gonna (pronounced like "gunna")
Quick translation: going to ....
Example: "I'm gonna clean the bathroom today."


Common Phrases and Expressions in English 1z1sbk5
...........。:・*°oღ♥️ 北公爵霆鋒 ♥️ღo°*・:。...........

差し向かう心は清き水鏡  豊玉】
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Mèo Âu

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Common Phrases and Expressions in English _
PostSubject: Re: Common Phrases and Expressions in English   Common Phrases and Expressions in English I_icon_minitime31.08.10 13:16

Common English Idioms

1. “24/7”: Twenty-four hours a day; seven days a week; all the time; constantly
My little sister irritates me 24/7!

2. “A short fuse”: A quick temper
Jamie is known for his short fuse; just a few days ago he screamed at his coach for not letting him play.

3. “A taste of your own medicine”: Bad treatment deservedly received for treating other people badly
After constantly being prank-called, Julian decided to give Juan a taste of his own medicine and ordered twenty-seven pizzas to be delivered to Juan’s house.

4. “Butterflies in my stomach”: To be nervous
Liam had butterflies in his stomach before he went on stage to play the violin.

5. “Cat got your tongue?”: Can’t you speak? (Usually said to embarrass the other person)
I just saw you kissing my boyfriend. What’s the matter? Cat got your tongue?

6. “Down for the count”: Tired; giving up; unable or unwilling to participate any longer.
No, you can’t take my dog for a walk – she’s down for the count after chasing cats all day.

7. “Draw the line”: To stop; to know the point where something goes from okay to not okay.
Now I draw the line at speaking in front of 34,000 people.

8. “Easier said than done”: Not as easy as it appears to be.
You want me to come to work at 6:00 AM? Easier said than done!

9. “Every cloud has a silver lining”: You can find good in every bad situation
Even though you just got fired, remember that every cloud has a silver lining – at least you don’t have to work for that grouchy boss anymore!

10. “Finding a needle in a haystack”: Virtually impossible to find
Trying to get a new job these days is like trying to find a needle in a haystack.

11. “Fish out of water”: To be out of place
Tom felt like a fish out of water at the Star Trek convention his new girlfriend begged him to attend.

12. “Get something off your chest”: To talk about something that has been bothering you for a long time; to admit something you have done wrong
I have to get this off my chest – I copied your answers from the test. Thanks for the “D” by the way.

13. “Give it a whirl”: To try something
I’ve never gone kite-boarding, but I’m prepared to give it a whirl!

14. “In the fast lane”: A life filled with excitement
When Curtis turned forty, he decided he needed to live life in the fast lane, so he quit his job as a dentist and decided to tour Europe by motorcycle.

15. “In the nick of time”: Almost too late
You came to pick me up in the nick of time – my teacher just saw me skipping class and was on his way to give me detention.

16. “Let the cat out of the bag”: Tell a secret
Brady’s surprise party is going to be great if you don’t let the cat out of the bag.

17. “Lose your marbles”: To go crazy; insane
Our professor has really lost his marbles; he assigned us seven essays this week!

18. “Once in a blue moon”: Rarely
In Florida, the temperature drops below freezing only once in a blue moon.

19. “Plain as day”: Obvious; clear
It’s plain as day that you’re in love with her, so just admit it.

20. “Play second fiddle”: To be less important
I hate playing second fiddle to my sister; she always does things better than I do!

21. “Put your foot in your mouth”: Saying something you shouldn’t have
Jessica really put her foot in her mouth when she asked about John’s job right after he lost it.

22. “Sick and tired”: To be bothered or annoyed by
She is sick and tired of her dog chewing up her shoes every day.

23. “Sleep on it”: To think about something for a while before making a decision
Don’t tell me whether you’ll move to Texas with me or not today. Sleep on it, and get back to me tomorrow.

24. “Snug as a bug in a rug”: Warm and cozy; content
That baby looks as snug as a bug in a rug cuddled up next to his mother.

25. “Stick your nose into something”: To interfere: chúi mũi vào chuyện gì đó
Sharon always sticks her nose into everyone else’s business.

26. “Straight from the horse’s mouth: Directly from the person involved
Listen to the news straight from the horse’s mouth; we’re all getting bonuses this week!

27. “Take it easy”: Relax
I know you’re not feeling well, so try to take it easy today.

28. “Tip of the iceberg”: The small easily visible part of a larger problem
The fact that Carrie is dating a member of the mafia is just the tip of the iceberg; she’s also smuggling contraband into the country.

29. “To not see the wood for the trees”: To be so involved with the details that you don’t get the most important facts
She always argues about the silliest things; it’s like she can’t see the wood for the trees.

30. “Up a creek without a paddle”: In an unlucky/bad situation
If you don’t have any money to pay for the repairs we just made to your car, I guess you’re up a creek without a paddle because you can’t have your car back.


Common Phrases and Expressions in English 1z1sbk5
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Mèo Âu

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Common Phrases and Expressions in English _
PostSubject: Re: Common Phrases and Expressions in English   Common Phrases and Expressions in English I_icon_minitime31.08.10 13:34

200 Common Phrasal Verbs List

ask someone outinvite on a dateBrian asked Judy out to dinner and a movie.
ask aroundask many people the same questionI asked around but nobody has seen my wallet.
add up to somethingequalYour purchases add up to $205.32.
back something upreverseYou'll have to back up your car so that I can get out.
back someone upsupportMy wife backed me up over my decision to quit my job.
blow upexplodeThe racing car blew up after it crashed into the fence.
blow something upadd airWe have to blow 50 balloons up for the party.
break downstop functioning (vehicle, machine)Our car broke down at the side of the highway in the snowstorm.
break downget upsetThe woman broke down when the police told her that her son had died.
break something downdivide into smaller partsOur teacher broke the final project down into three separate parts.
break inforce entry to a buildingSomebody broke in last night and stole our stereo.
break into somethingenter forciblyThe firemen had to break into the room to rescue the children.
break something inwear something a few times so that it doesn't look/feel newI need to break these shoes in before we run next week.
break ininterruptThe TV station broke in to report the news of the president's death.
break upend a relationshipMy boyfriend and I broke up before I moved to America.
break upstart laughing (informal)The kids just broke up as soon as the clown started talking.
break outescapeThe prisoners broke out of jail when the guards weren't looking.
break out in somethingdevelop a skin conditionI broke out in a rash after our camping trip.
bring someone downmake unhappyThis sad music is bringing me down.
bring someone upraise a childMy grandparents brought me up after my parents died.
bring something upstart talking about a subjectMy mother walks out of the room when my father brings up sports.
bring something upvomitHe drank so much that he brought his dinner up in the toilet.
call aroundphone many different places/peopleWe called around but we weren't able to find the car part we needed.
call someone backreturn a phone callI called the company back but the offices
were closed for the weekend.
call something offcancelJason called the wedding off because he wasn't in love with his fiancé.
call on someoneask for an answer or opinionThe professor called on me for question 1.
call on someonevisit someoneWe called on you last night but you weren't home.
call someone upphoneGive me your phone number and I will call you up when we are in town.
calm downrelax after being angryYou are still mad. You need to calm down before you drive the car.
not care for someone/somethingnot like (formal)I don't care for his behaviour.
catch upget to the same point as someone elseYou'll have to run faster than that if you want to catch up with Marty.
check inarrive and register at a hotel or airportWe will get the hotel keys when we check in.
check outleave a hotelYou have to check out of the hotel before 11:00 AM.
check someone/something outlook at carefully, investigateThe company checks out all new employees.
check out someone/somethinglook at (informal)Check out the crazy hair on that guy!
cheer upbecome happierShe cheered up when she heard the good news.
cheer someone upmake happierI brought you some flowers to cheer you up.
chip inhelpIf everyone chips in we can get the kitchen painted by noon.
clean something uptidy, cleanPlease clean up your bedroom before you go outside.
come across somethingfind unexpectedlyI came across these old photos when I was
tidying the closet.
come apartseparateThe top and bottom come apart if you pull hard enough.
come down with somethingbecome sickMy nephew came down with chicken pox this weekend.
come forwardvolunteer for a task or to give evidenceThe woman came forward with her husband's finger prints.
come from somewhereoriginate inThe art of origami comes from Asia.
count on someone/somethingrely onI am counting on you to make dinner while I am out.
cross something outdraw a line throughPlease cross out your old address and write your new one.
cut back on somethingconsume lessMy doctor wants me to cut back on sweets and fatty foods.
cut something downmake something fall to the groundWe had to cut the old tree in our yard down
after the storm.
cut ininterruptYour father cut in while I was dancing with your uncle.
cut inpull in too closely in front of another vehicleThe bus driver got angry when that car cut in.
cut instart operating (of an engine or electrical device)The air conditioner cuts in when the temperature gets to 22°C.
cut something offremove with something sharpThe doctors cut off his leg because it was severely injured.
cut something offstop providingThe phone company cut off our phone because we didn't pay the bill.
cut someone offtake out of a willMy grandparents cut my father off when he remarried.
cut something outremove part of something (usually with scissors and paper)I cut this ad out of the newspaper.
do someone/something overbeat up, ransack (Br.E., informal)He's lucky to be alive. His shop was done over by a street gang.
do something overdo again (N.Amer.)My teacher wants me to do my essay over
because she doesn't like my topic.
do away with somethingdiscardIt's time to do away with all of these old tax records.
do something upfasten, closeDo your coat up before you go outside. It's snowing!
dress upwear nice clothingIt's a fancy restaurant so we have to dress up.
drop backmove back in a position/groupAndrea dropped back to third place when she fell off her bike.
drop in/by/overcome without an appointmentI might drop in/by/over for tea some time this week.
drop someone/something offtake someone/something somewhere and leave them/it thereI have to drop my sister off at work before I come over.
drop outquit a class, school etcI dropped out of Science because it was too difficult.
eat outeat at a restaurantI don't feel like cooking tonight. Let's eat out.
end upeventually reach/do/decideWe ended up renting a movie instead of going to the theatre.
fall apartbreak into piecesMy new dress fell apart in the washing machine.
fall downfall to the groundThe picture that you hung up last night fell down
this morning.
fall outseparate from an interiorThe money must have fallen out of my pocket.
fall out(of hair, teeth) become loose and unattachedHis hair started to fall out when he was only 35.
figure something outunderstand, find the answerI need to figure out how to fit the piano and the bookshelf in this room.
fill something into write information in blanks (Br.E.)Please fill in the form with your name, address, and phone number.
fill something outto write information in blanks (N.Amer.)The form must be filled out in capital letters.
fill something upfill to the topI always fill the water jug up when it is empty.
find outdiscoverWe don't know where he lives. How can we find out?
find something outdiscoverWe tried to keep the time of the party a secret, but Samantha found it out.
get something across/overcommunicate, make understandableI tried to get my point across/over to the judge but she wouldn't listen.
get along/onlike each otherI was surprised how well my new girlfriend and my sister got along/on.
get aroundhave mobilityMy grandfather can get around fine in his new wheelchair.
get awaygo on a vacationWe worked so hard this year that we had to get away for a week.
get away with somethingdo without being noticed or punishedJason always gets away with cheating in his maths tests.
get backreturnWe got back from our vacation last week.
get something backreceive something you had beforeLiz finally got her Science notes back from my room-mate.
get back at someoneretaliate, take revengeMy sister got back at me for stealing her shoes. She stole my favourite hat.
get back into somethingbecome interested in something againI finally got back into my novel and finished it.
get on somethingstep onto a vehicleWe're going to freeze out here if you don't let us get on the bus.
get over somethingrecover from an illness, loss, difficultyI just got over the flu and now my sister has it.
get over somethingovercome a problemThe company will have to close if it can't get over the new regulations.
get round to somethingfinally find time to do (N.Amer.: get around to something)I don't know when I am going to get round to writing the thank you cards.
get togethermeet (usually for social reasons)Let's get together for a BBQ this weekend.
get upget out of bedI got up early today to study for my exam.
get upstandYou should get up and give the elderly man your seat.
give someone awayreveal hidden information about someoneHis wife gave him away to the police.
give someone awaytake the bride to the altarMy father gave me away at my wedding.
give something awayruin a secretMy little sister gave the surprise party away
by accident.
give something awaygive something to someone for freeThe library was giving away old books on Friday.
give something backreturn a borrowed itemI have to give these skates back to Franz before his hockey game.
give inreluctantly stop fighting or arguingMy boyfriend didn't want to go to the ballet, but he finally gave in.
give something outgive to many people (usually at no cost)They were giving out free perfume samples at the department store.
give something upquit a habitI am giving up smoking as of January 1st.
give upstop tryingMy maths homework was too difficult so I gave up.
go after someonefollow someoneMy brother tried to go after the thief in his car.
go after somethingtry to achieve somethingI went after my dream and now I am a published writer.
go against someonecompete, opposeWe are going against the best soccer team in the
city tonight.
go aheadstart, proceedPlease go ahead and eat before the food gets cold.
go backreturn to a placeI have to go back home and get my lunch.
go outleave home to go on a social eventWe're going out for dinner tonight.
go out with someonedateJesse has been going out with Luke since they met last winter.
go over somethingreviewPlease go over your answers before you submit your test.
go overvisit someone nearbyI haven't seen Tina for a long time. I think I'll go
for an hour or two.
go without somethingsuffer lack or deprivationWhen I was young, we went without winter boots.
grow apartstop being friends over timeMy best friend and I grew apart after she changed schools.
grow backregrowMy roses grew back this summer.
grow upbecome an adultWhen Jack grows up he wants to be a fireman.
grow out of somethingget too big forElizabeth needs a new pair of shoes because she has grown out of her old ones.
grow into somethinggrow big enough to fitThis bike is too big for him now, but he should grow into it by next year.
hand something downgive something used to someone elseI handed my old comic books down to my
little cousin.
hand something insubmitI have to hand in my essay by Friday.
hand something outto distribute to a group of peopleWe will hand out the invitations at the door.
hand something overgive (usually unwillingly)The police asked the man to hand over his wallet and his weapons.
hang instay positive (N.Amer., informal)Hang in there. I'm sure you'll find a job very soon.
hang onwait a short time (informal)Hang on while I grab my coat and shoes!
hang outspend time relaxing (informal)Instead of going to the party we are just going to hang out at my place.
hang upend a phone callHe didn't say goodbye before he hung up.
hold someone/something backprevent from doing/goingI had to hold my dog back because there
was a cat in the park.
hold something backhide an emotionJamie held back his tears at his grandfather's
hold onwait a short timePlease hold on while I transfer you to the Sales Department.
hold onto someone/somethinghold firmly using your hands or armsHold onto your hat because it's very windy outside.
hold someone/somethinguprobA man in a black mask held the bank up this morning.

Common Phrases and Expressions in English 1z1sbk5
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Common Phrases and Expressions in English _
PostSubject: Re: Common Phrases and Expressions in English   Common Phrases and Expressions in English I_icon_minitime31.08.10 13:39

keep on doing somethingcontinue doingKeep on stirring until the liquid comes to a boil.
keep something from someonenot tellWe kept our relationship from our parents for two years.
keep someone/something outstop from enteringTry to keep the wet dog out of the living room.
keep something upcontinue at the same rateIf you keep those results up you will get into a great college.
let someone downfail to support or help, disappointI need you to be on time. Don't let me down this time.
let someone inallow to enterCan you let the cat in before you go to
look after someone/somethingtake care ofI have to look after my sick grandmother.
look down on someonethink less of, consider inferiorEver since we stole that chocolate bar your dad has looked down on me.
look for someone/somethingtry to findI'm looking for a red dress for the wedding.
look forward to somethingbe excited about the futureI'm looking forward to the Christmas break.
look into somethinginvestigateWe are going to look into the price of snowboards today.
look outbe careful, vigilant, and take noticeLook out! That car's going to hit you!
look out for someone/somethingbe especially vigilant forDon't forget to look out for snakes on the hiking trail.
look something overcheck, examineCan you look over my essay for spelling
look something upsearch and find information in a reference book or databaseWe can look her phone number up on the Internet.
look up to someonehave a lot of respect forMy little sister has always looked up to me.
make something upinvent, lie about somethingJosie made up a story about about why we were late.
make upforgive each otherWe were angry last night, but we made up at breakfast.
make someone upapply cosmetics toMy sisters made me up for my graduation party.
mix something upconfuse two or more thingsI mixed up the twins' names again!
pass awaydieHis uncle passed away last night after a long illness.
pass outfaintIt was so hot in the church that an elderly lady passed out.
pass something outgive the same thing to many peopleThe professor passed the textbooks out before class.
pass something updecline (usually something good)I passed up the job because I am afraid of change.
pay someone backreturn owed moneyThanks for buying my ticket. I'll pay you back
on Friday.
pay for somethingbe punished for doing something badThat bully will pay for being mean to my little brother.
pick something outchooseI picked out three sweaters for you to try on.
point someone/something outindicate with your fingerI'll point my boyfriend out when he runs by.
put something downput what you are holding on a surface or floorYou can put the groceries down on the kitchen counter.
put someone downinsult, make someone feel stupidThe students put the substitute teacher down because his pants were too short.
put something offpostponeWe are putting off our trip until January because of the hurricane.
put something outextinguishThe neighbours put the fire out before the firemen arrived.
put something togetherassembleI have to put the crib together before
the baby arrives.
put up with someone/somethingtolerateI don't think I can put up with three small children in the car.
put something onput clothing/accessories on your bodyDon't forget to put on your new earrings for the party.
run into someone/somethingmeet unexpectedlyI ran into an old school-friend at the mall.
run over someone/somethingdrive a vehicle over a person or thingI accidentally ran over your bicycle in the driveway.
run over/through somethingrehearse, reviewLet's run over/through these lines one more time before the show.
run awayleave unexpectedly, escapeThe child ran away from home and has been missing for three days.
run outhave none leftWe ran out of shampoo so I had to wash my hair
with soap.
send something backreturn (usually by mail)My letter got sent back to me because I used the wrong stamp.
set something uparrange, organizeOur boss set a meeting up with the president of the company.
set someone uptrick, trapThe police set up the car thief by using a hidden camera.
shop aroundcompare pricesI want to shop around a little before I decide on these boots.
show offact extra special for people watching (usually boastfully)He always shows off on his skateboard
sleep overstay somewhere for the night (informal)You should sleep over tonight if the weather is too bad to drive home.
sort something outorganize, resolve a problemWe need to sort the bills out before the first of the month.
stick to somethingcontinue doing something, limit yourself to one particular thingYou will lose weight if you stick to the diet.
switch something offstop the energy flow, turn offThe light's too bright. Could you switch it off.
switch something onstart the energy flow, turn onWe heard the news as soon as we switched on the car radio.
take after someoneresemble a family memberI take after my mother. We are both impatient.
take something apartpurposely break into piecesHe took the car brakes apart and found the problem.
take something backreturn an itemI have to take our new TV back because it doesn't work.
take offstart to flyMy plane takes off in five minutes.
take something offremove something (usually clothing)Take off your socks and shoes and come in the lake!
take something outremove from a place or thingCan you take the garbage out to the street for me?
take someone outpay for someone to go somewhere with youMy grandparents took us out for dinner and a movie.
tear something uprip into piecesI tore up my ex-boyfriend's letters and gave them back to him.
think backremember (often to, sometimes on)When I think back on my youth, I wish I had studied harder.
think something overconsiderI'll have to think this job offer over before I make my final decision.
throw something awaydispose ofWe threw our old furniture away when we won the lottery.
turn something downdecrease the volume or strength (heat, light etc)Please turn the TV down while the guests are here.
turn something downrefuseI turned the job down because I don't want to move.
turn something offstop the energy flow, switch offYour mother wants you to turn the TV off and come for dinner.
turn something onstart the energy, switch onIt's too dark in here. Let's turn some lights on.
turn something upincrease the volume or strength (heat, light etc)Can you turn the music up? This is my favourite song.
turn upappear suddenlyOur cat turned up after we put posters up all over the neighbourhood.
try something onsample clothingI'm going to try these jeans on, but I don't think they will fit.
try something outtestI am going to try this new brand of detergent out.
use something upfinish the supplyThe kids used all of the toothpaste up so we need to buy some more.
wake upstop sleepingWe have to wake up early for work on Monday.
warm someone/something upincrease the emperatureYou can warm your feet up in front of the fireplace.
warm upprepare body for exerciseI always warm up by doing sit-ups before I go for a run.
wear offfade awayMost of my make-up wore off before I got to the party.
work outexerciseI work out at the gym three times a week.
work outbe successfulOur plan worked out fine.
work something outmake a calculationWe have to work out the total cost before we buy the house.

Common Phrases and Expressions in English 1z1sbk5
...........。:・*°oღ♥️ 北公爵霆鋒 ♥️ღo°*・:。...........

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PostSubject: Re: Common Phrases and Expressions in English   Common Phrases and Expressions in English I_icon_minitime16.04.14 23:18

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