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  • Wikipedia has an article on: Get a life (idiom) Wikipedia get a life (intransitive) to have a fuller or more interesting and worthwhile existence
    781 bytes (45 words) - 13:47, 14 August 2015
  • in festive spirit," Scotsman (UK) (retrieved 20 Dec 2008): It wasn't that long ago when getting a bank job after school meant you were set for life.
    938 bytes (105 words) - 03:28, 16 September 2015
  • Independent (UK) (retrieved 25 Aug 2015): Get thee behind me, Santa. Curious news from Germany, where a group has launched a campaign to persuade people to turn
    1 KB (187 words) - 02:54, 6 September 2015
  • What a deal of cold business doth a man misspend the better part of life in! Joseph Addison (1672-1719) The jest grows cold […] when it comes on in a second
    26 KB (965 words) - 11:09, 12 October 2015
  • you know (category English idioms)
    know Used other than as an idiom: see you,‎ know. (informal) Expression signifying a pause or hesitation. I don’t usually get nervous in games and, you
    2 KB (189 words) - 21:00, 30 July 2015
  • one-up (category English idioms)
    additional life or an object that increases the player's number of chances or "lives" by one. If you hit that block, you can get a one-up. additional life
    1 KB (104 words) - 08:55, 5 September 2014
  • life is worth all that one's life is worth all that one's life's worth all one's life's worth (idiomatic) A momentous matter; a very serious risk; a
    3 KB (325 words) - 00:06, 20 November 2013
  • head start (category English idioms)
    brother a five minute head start in the Easter egg hunt. I want to set off at dawn to get a head start over the competition. (idiomatic) A factor conducive
    1 KB (101 words) - 21:18, 24 May 2015
  • another. assume (1,2) See also Wikisaurus:suppose supposable supposed to (idiom) supposedly conclude; believe theorize; hypothesize The translations
    7 KB (547 words) - 02:21, 28 August 2015
  • make it (category English idioms)
    itinerary, or in getting where one wants to be in one's life or career, which sometimes means becoming or wanting to become successful (succeed in a big way)
    3 KB (304 words) - 05:29, 15 August 2015
  • Sunday driver (category English idioms)
    sightseeing. I was eager to get there, but I got stuck behind one Sunday driver after another on that trip. 1990, Davide Thigpen, "Real-Life Days of Thunder," Time
    1 KB (71 words) - 21:50, 4 November 2014
  • bump off (category English idioms)
    Talks about a fair break. As if I had a chance to let the old man get to a gun." 2006, Caryn James, "CRITIC'S NOTEBOOK; Ordinary Killers: A Theme of the
    1 KB (129 words) - 09:58, 14 December 2014
  • bowl of cherries (category English idioms)
    Oh, life is just a bowl of cherries / so live and laugh at it all. 2001, Amy Jenkins, Honeymoon, page 160 Della thought it meant that you just get your
    839 bytes (133 words) - 15:34, 26 August 2013
  • until hell freezes over (category English idioms)
    until Hell freezes over (idiomatic) forever; One will never in their life get the results that they want, no matter what they're doing involving the
    900 bytes (99 words) - 06:19, 26 May 2015
  • night person (category English idioms)
    see, I'm a creature of the night." "A what?" "A night person; I live during the nights, and sleep during the days." 2009, Amy Sacco, "A Life in the Day:
    2 KB (135 words) - 11:12, 24 July 2015
  • on one's own (category English idioms)
    the companionship or assistance of others. A seven-year-old can get dressed on his own, but it might take a long time. I love cheese on toast, but I won't
    2 KB (188 words) - 18:39, 13 April 2015
  • it is what it is (category English idioms)
    is and we'll just go out there and get to work. (This circumstance is simply a fact and must be accepted): so be it, that's life it is what it is
    2 KB (159 words) - 02:42, 24 September 2015
  • back out (category English idioms)
    pole, and with a jump, landed safely across. Another boy went at it gingerly, and with the antics of a tight-rope walker, he managed to get to the other
    3 KB (381 words) - 14:19, 8 February 2015
  • freeze out (category English idioms)
    to create a superior product. After finding out her horrible secret, the son froze his mother out of his life. R. F. Foster It is sometimes a long time
    571 bytes (77 words) - 13:56, 10 July 2015
  • hold one's liquor (category English idioms)
    p. 49: Sandy Marsh didn't hold her liquor particularly well; she could get tipsy on two glasses of red wine. 2002, Emma Holly, Beyond Seduction‎, ISBN
    1 KB (135 words) - 19:31, 20 June 2013

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