Complete English Language Idioms And Phrasal Verbs | Hamza Bouaskeur | Skillshare

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Complete English Language Idioms And Phrasal Verbs

teacher avatar Hamza Bouaskeur, Creative English Classes

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

27 Lessons (1h 20m)
    • 1. CLASS INTRO

      2:18
    • 2. Letter A

      3:02
    • 3. Letter B

      3:05
    • 4. Letter C

      3:00
    • 5. Letter D

      3:00
    • 6. Letter E

      3:00
    • 7. Letter F

      3:00
    • 8. Letter G

      3:00
    • 9. Letter H

      3:00
    • 10. Letter I

      3:00
    • 11. Letter J

      3:00
    • 12. Letter K

      3:00
    • 13. Letter L

      3:00
    • 14. Letter M

      3:00
    • 15. Letter N

      3:00
    • 16. Letter O

      3:00
    • 17. Letter P

      3:00
    • 18. Letter Q

      3:00
    • 19. Letter R

      3:00
    • 20. Letter S

      3:00
    • 21. Letter T

      3:00
    • 22. Letter U

      3:00
    • 23. Letter V

      3:00
    • 24. Letter W

      3:00
    • 25. Letter X

      3:00
    • 26. Letter Y

      3:00
    • 27. Letter Z

      3:00
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About This Class

Idioms are phrases with meanings that are different from the actual words.

For example:

“All roads lead to rome” : The same outcome can be reached by many methods or ideas.

                                                                   

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Idioms can be confusing and frustrating when you read or listen to English and you think,

“What does this phrase mean?”

“How can I use it correctly?”

Traditional English courses and textbooks don’t usually focus on idioms… but they are extremely common in casual spoken English.

So how can you learn idioms?

Don’t try to memorize lists of idioms and their definitions – that’s NOT the best way to learn them.

Instead, try this course:

Complete English Language Idioms and Phrasal Verbs

This course is for you if you want to improve your understanding of idioms and learn to use them confidently.

The lessons follow a three-step process:

  1. First, you’ll see an idiom and learn the correct meaning of it from my explanation.
  2. Then, you’ll experience the idiom with animated real life examples in conext .
  3. Finally, you can practice using the idioms by making your own examples. The best part is that you can send me those examples and I’ll check them to make sure you understand the idioms and are using them correctly.

This three-step method is an effective way to learn idioms because you interact more actively with each expression and you can put them into practice in your own English.

There is no time limit for finishing! You can do the 30 lessons in 30 days if you want, but you can also take more time because you will have permanent access to the course.

If you want to improve your understanding of idioms and learn to use them confidently, this course is for you.

These are samples of the Idioms taught in this course:

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Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Hamza Bouaskeur

Creative English Classes

Teacher

Hi, My name is Hamza. 

I'm the founder of YOUHA SCHOOL for creative english classes. I've been teaching English for years, and over that time I've discovered powerful language learning methods that make learning English much easier and more effective. My courses have helped thousands of people become more fluent in English.

Why choose YouHa School?

With over 10 years of experience and a unique method there is no better partner for your language training needs.

YouHa School offers a wide range of language courses and services, namely:  English as a foreign language, English Communication for Professional Development, language teacher education and translation & interpreting services and courses.

Here,... See full profile

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Transcripts

1. CLASS INTRO: Hello, meet Natalie. Natalie is an English language learner she always struggles with and finds its very difficult. So understand movies or TV shows, or simply speaking to English language native speakers. The problem that Natalie faces on most English learners is they haven't been exposed to the English language longer to know about idiots on raisel herbs? Well, you might be wondering, What's our idioms and phrases? Verbs? Well, an idiom is an expression with figurative meeting that differs from the literal meaning. We hear idioms every day, both in a conversation on in the media. Why learn idiots? One. Idioms help us say many things with just a few words to the increase. The vocabulary and Mexico are the English language learner. Three. They help non native speakers become more fluids and sound more native. Like four. They are nicer to listen to and make the conversation less monotonous. This course is made for English language learners for struggle with on find it hard to understand and communicate with English language native speakers. This course includes 130 idioms. It is frequently updated, which means that would be more and more. It is organized alphabetically from a all the way to Z. No, Natalie is really excited to get started. How about you? In role now to learn English language idioms with the complete English language idioms on appraisal verbs. Course. See you there. 2. Letter A: Letter A. All roads lead to Rome. All roads lead to Rome. All roads lead to Rome. Exactly the same outcome. It can be produced using many different ways. All roads lead to Rome. Take any root of your choice because all roads lead to Rome. Absence makes the heart grow. Founder. Absence makes the heart grow. Founder. Absence makes the heart grow founder. Our feelings for people and things grow when we are apart from them. I enjoyed is in Italy, but after a few weeks, I couldn't wait to get home to my wife. As they say, absence makes the heart grow founder ahead of the curve. Ahead of the curve. Ahead of the curve. To be better and more innovative or advanced than others. Ahead of the curve. His ideas are so innovative. He is way ahead of the curve. He might end up running the company at this rate. Apple pie order. Apple pie order. Apple pie order. Neat and tidy. In the arrangements. Apple pie order. Apple I order. My mother is always cleaning. The house, is in apple pie. Weren't there? At odds? At odds? At odds. To disagree about something. And odds at odds are at odds about the fundraiser that's being held on Saturday. 3. Letter B: Letter B, break a leg. Break a leg. Break a leg. To wish somewhat luck, especially before a performance. Break a leg. Break a leg. My first stage performance is scheduled for tonight. Well, break a leg. Beat around the bush, beat around the bush, beat around the bush. To avoid talking about the main topic in an indirect or a misleading way. Beat around the bush. Can you please talk about something else? Don't beat around the bush and tell me frankly, what you think of my proposition. Bells and whistles. Bells and whistles. Bells and whistles attracted additional features or trimmings. Bells and whistles. And a new cell phone uses the same operating system as its predecessor. But it beats the previous moto due to all the bells and whistles. It comes with a big ask. Ask, big ask. A favor, which is a lot to ask of someone. Big big ask. I had only just gotten home from my overnight flights when my boss told me to get back to the airport and fly to Sydney. That's who is a big ask. Better late than never. Better late than never. Better late than never. It is better to do something late than two knots or never do it at all. Better late than never. It took me three years to complete the training hosts. But better late than never. Right. 4. Letter C: Letter C, cold sweat, cold sweats, cold sweat. A situation when a person is extremely afraid, nervous or anxious, cold sweat, cold sweat. My woke up from a nightmare and breathing heavily. And in a cold sweats. Cat cats. Now, a short sleep, usually during the day. Cabinet. Cat nap. I had a very late night last night. I think that's how you will had a cat nap during my lunch hour. Cry me a river. A river. Crimea River. To cry excessively in front of someone else. Crimea river. Cry me a river. You can cry me a river. We are still not go into that concert tomorrow night. Cut to the chase. Cuts to the chase. Cut to the chase. Say only what is important, and leave out minor details. Cut to the chase. Cut to the chase. I don't have time for idle talk. So cut to the chase and tell me what you want. Come hell or high water. Come hell or high water. Come hell or high water. Despite any difficulties or obstacles, no matter what happens, come hell or high water. Come hell or high water. I will be there for your wedding. Come hell or high water. 5. Letter D: Letter d, dr. Crazy. Try crazy, drive crazy. Too upset someone to the point where they lose focus. Try crazy, drive crazy. My inability to excel in a sport actually drives me crazy. Do justice to do justice, to do justice, to, to speak code, or otherwise, show a person or a thing in it's true light. Do justice. To do justice to your plan is excellent. It's really does justice to all of the ideas we've put forward. Drop by, drop by, drop by to pay someone in and formal visits, drop by, drop by, drop by to pick up my glasses that are left there last weekend. Don't put all your eggs in one basket. Don't put all your eggs in one basket. Don't put all your resources into, I think. Don't put all your eggs in one basket. It is wise to diversify your investments across different instruments. As you shouldn't put all your eggs in one basket. At dine. It doesn't a diamond, doesn't a dime. It doesn't. Something that is very common and not of much value or interest. A dying it doesn't, a diamond doesn't. Coaching classes are a diamond doesn't cause most sue them out a blue quality and do not deliver on their promise. The really good ones. 6. Letter E: Easy peasy, easy-peasy, easy peasy. Something that is extremely easy, often used by children. Easy peasy. Easy-peasy. The cake itself is easy peasy to make. Every cloud has a silver line in. Every cloud, has a silver lining. Encouragement to be optimistic. Even bad events have a good side to them. Every cloud has a silver lining. I found a new job throw. And I like this one much better than the last. You see, every cloud has a silver lining. A Eager Beaver. Eager Beaver. Eager Beaver. Someone who is very eager to perform tasks and is always offering to do more. Eager Beaver, eager weaver. When she first started working, she was a real Eager Beaver. Excuse my French. Excuse my French. Excuse my French. Please forgive me for swearing. Excuse my French. Excuse my French. John, don't use language like that in front of the kids. Oops, excuse my French, everyone. Lfs has left the building. Elvis has left the building. Elvis has left the building. Is used to refer to the end of a public show or an events. Elvis has left the building. Sorry, Mr. ready. You are late. Elvis has left the building. 7. Letter F: Letter F, fair and square. Fairing Square. Fair has done according to the rules and as it should be, fair and square. Fair and square. The supporters for the other team were angry. But we want the game fair and square. Fake it till you make it, fake it till you make it fake it till you make it motivating yourself to act in a different manner to meet your desired goals. Fake it till you make it, fake it till you make it. I have joined English language classes to speak in a better way. You know, fake it till you make it. 40 winks. 40 winks, 40. Winx. Sleep for awhile, mostly during the day. 40 winks, 40 wings. I must have to guess my 40 rinks today. Since I didn't sleep for a couple of days. Flesh and blood. Flesh and blood. Flesh and blood. Kong in somewhere. That means you are recognizing him as family. Flesh and blood. Flesh and blood. Of course, I care about her well-being. My sister is My flesh and blood. After all. A fish out of water. A fish out of water. A fish out of water. To feel awkward due to a specific post strange situation. A fish out of water, shelter water. Here's a five football player. But in this dance party, he's a fish out of water. 8. Letter G: Letter G gets, and life gets a, life, gets a life. Just soft wasting a lot of time in useless or boring or trivial works. Get a life. Gets a life. Why do you always have to interrupt with whatever I do, I just get a life. Green with envy. Green with M a B, green with envy. Extremely jealous of another person. Green with envy. Green with them. All the participants were green with envy. When failing was delivering her speech. Can't the wrong end of this tick. Get the wrong end of the stick. To not understand the situation in the right manner. Get the wrong end of the stick. You got the wrong end of the stick. I never meant that. Go with the flow. Go with the flow. Go with the flow to agree to do something with the majority. Since it is the best method. Go with the flow. Go with the flow. If you don't have a choice. Then the most simple principle of sane happier in life is to go with the flow. Goose egg, egg, goose egg. This idiom. Nothing. Goose egg, goose egg. He answered every question wrong in the quiz. And God's a goose egg. 9. Letter H: Letter age, hot touch in our Tuczyn. Hot touching. Something that moves you on an emotional level has touch in such in such. The girls story about her lost dog was hard touching. Home is where the heart is. Home is where the heart is. Home is where the heart is. A place you feel connected to emotionally. Home is where the heart is. No matter where I go, it's always similarly to come back here. Home is where the heart is, after all. Head above water. Head to pump water, head above water, to survive. Especially in a financial situation in which one is struggling to get out head above water, head above water. In order to keep my head above water, I have had to get a second job. Heart and soul. Heart and soul. Heart and soul. With all the efforts you can put into it, heart and soul, hearts. And so if you put your heart and soul into your training, you make it hold tank the whole time. Hold tongue to keep quiet when one word rather speak. Hold trunk. Whole tongue. I often have to hold my tongue when he tells me how good he is has foosball. I know that he can hardly kick. 10. Letter I: Lets her in the loop. And the loop in the loop. To be aware of the information in the loop. And the loop. It's also give me sin l. The posts had made sure we were all in the loop. In no time in no time in no time. A very short period of time in no time, no type. If we all work together on the essay, we will be able to complete it in no time. In vain. In vain. Innovate. This idiom means uselessly. End. Today. In vain. All of my study in, was in vain. That professor asked questions that were not in the material. I could eat a horse. I could eat horse. I could eat a horse. To be extremely hungry. I could eat a horse. I could eat a horse. Could we please go out saying get some dinner? I am so hungry. I could eat a horse in a row. In a row. In a row to Herpen a couple of consecutive times without a break in a row. In a row. Pi system. One, a tennis matches in a row. She is thinking of playing professionally. 11. Letter J: Letter J. Jump to conclusion. Jumped to conclusion. Jump to conclusion. Form an opinion or a judgment has to jump to conclusion. Jumped to conclusion. Wait till we get the reports. Don't jump to conclusion. Just in case. Just in case. Just in case. To do such a thing as a precautionary measure. Just in case. Just in case. The mother would always make some extra food every day. Just think case it guessed was to arrive. Just desserts. Just desserts, just desserts. Punishment or reward that is considered to be what the recipient deserved. Just desserts. Just desserts. The criminals must always receive their just desserts. Jump the gun. Jumped the gun. Jump the gun. Starts something too soon or early. Especially without thinking, jump the gun. Jump the gun. I don't want to jump the gun and give out my conclusions until I have all the information required. Jack of all trades. Jack of all trades. Jack of all trades. Someone who is competent as many things but doesn't excel at any of them. Check of all trades. My sign is a jack of all trades around the house. Whereas my daughter is an experts in computers and the Internet. So we're quite lucky. 12. Letter K: Letter k, to keep a promise, to keep a promise. To keep a promise, to fulfill a promise you have made. To keep a promise. To keep a promise. His mother kept her promise. And they went to the zoo on the weekend. Kick the can down the road. Kick the can down the road. To avoid dealing with the problem in the hope as E2 eco way, kick the can down the road, kick the can down the road. Ruby is willing to do what it takes to resolve the issue. Not just kick the can down the road, kick the habit, kick the habit, kick the habit. To overcome an addiction. Especially of an addiction like trucks kick the habit, kick the habit. Teenagers spend a lot of time surfing on social media. They just can't kick the habits. Keep the walls pro, the door, key of the wall from the door. Keep the world from the door to have sufficient money to prevent starvation or hunger. Keep the wolf from the door. My grandfather told me that he had worked hard even when he wasn't physically fit. To keep the world from the door. Keep your nose clean. Keep your news. I mean, keep your nose clean to stay out of trouble by not doing anything wrong. Keep your nose clean. Keep your nose clean. By avoiding the drug dealers on the corner street. James, who was making effort to keep his nose clean. 13. Letter L: Letter L. Now look forward to, I look forward to, I look forward to, to eagerly await something. Look forward to look forward to. Is looking forward to starting his new job. Light-years away, light years away, light-years away. Something which is not expected to happen within a given amount of time. Light-years away, light-years away. The technological advancements like flying cars is light-years away. Lion's share. Lion's share. Lion's share refers to a huge portion of something. Lion's share. Lion's share. Jack announced the lion's share of donations to charities. Lean towards, lean towards, named towards, to be interested in something named towards. Lean towards Earth teams are very good. But I always lean towards the team that is from my hometown. Lighten up. Lighten up, lighten up to loosen up and take it easy. Lights and NOT lighten up. Just lights up. Everything will be fine. 14. Letter M: Letter mark my words. Mark my words. Mark my words. Assure someone about something that you are saying is certainly going to happen. Mark my words. Mark my words. Mark my words. One day your son James, will become a great businessman. Mind your own business. Mind Your Own Business. Mind Your Own Business. Avoid taking interests into someone else's Master. Mind Your Own Business. Mind Your Own Business. Please keep your concentrations yourself and mind your own business. My x2e, miles away, miles away. Thinking about something else when important issues are being discussed. Miles away, miles away. While I was teaching. I upsert does. Selena was miles away from the lecture. And music to ears. Music to ears. Music to ears. News that sounds please into someone and becomes a source of happiness. Using two ears, music to ears. My mother said, that's we are going to watch a movie tonight. Which was music to my ears. Make light of, make light off. Make light of to make it joke of something should be treated seriously. Make light of make light of you need to stop making light of the situation. You could be in serious trouble. 15. Letter N: Not at all. Not at all. Not at all. A polite response when someone says, thank you as a synonym for your welcome. Not at all. Not at all. Thank you for all of your effort, Descartes in my job application? Not at all. None of your business. None of your business. None of your business use to tell someone not to get involved in whatever you have going on. None of your business. None of your business. I know when to stay away from things that are none of my business. No man is an island. No man is an island. No man is an island to require help from others every now and then because of one's limitations, No man is an island. No man is an island. You know, you will need to call me back to work for you. A necessary evil. A necessary evil. Something unpleasant that must be done in order to achieve a goal or an objective. Unnecessary evil. Getting a good education is seen by some as a necessary evil. To guess a chunks, that's a better life. No news is good news. No news is good news. No news is good news. To assume that since there is no news, is we're not be bad news. No news is good news. You will have to wait until we can hear back from the embassy about your visa. But in the meanwhile, no news is good news. 16. Letter O: Letter O, old-school, old school, old-school, old-fashioned ideas or approach compared to current trends. All scoop. Old-school. The pause is so old school in his thinking, mike is looking for another job. On the horizon. On the horizon. On the horizon. And event lies most likely going to happen soon. On the horizon. On the horizon. I have seen the way your boss praises here where I assured that a promotion is on the horizon. On the tip of my time, on the tip of my tongue. Something like in a ball, a word. But you know, it by cannot remember at a particular moment. I can't exactly remember the title of the book, but it is only the tip of my tongue. Once bitten, twice shy, once bitten, twice shy. First unpleasant experience of doing something makes it scary and more difficult for further tries. Once bitten, twice shy. Since my little daughter fell from the Swain. She doesn't like swinging it anymore. Truly said, once bitten, twice shy. Alto business. Out of business. Out of business, out of operational conditions, out of business, out of business. If we keep on selling our goods at the same price, we will soon go out of business. 17. Letter P: Piece of work, piece of work. Piece of work. A complex, tricky or old person. He said Work, piece of work. My friend has the weirdest of opinions. Here is a real piece of work. Pats on the back. Pats on the back. That's on the back. To receive or express praise for a job well-done. Pats on the back, pats on the back. He received a pats on the back from his boss. Told The New Project, but he landed. Prevention is better than cure. Prevention is better than cure. It is easier to solve problems and correct and later, prevention is better than QIO. This incidence may survive. Patients learn the biggest lesson of life. That's prevention is better than cure at all. So that's OK. speech intended to make someone feel more courageous or enthusiastic. So petal, last night, I met Sarah for pep talk because I had my interview the very next day. Piece of writing. Piece of writing. Piece of writing. The work of a writer or anything expressed in letters, the alphabets, piece of writing. Piece of writing. I was about 18 years old when my first piece of rice, it was published. 18. Letter Q: Letter Q, the quality time. Quality time. Quality time. Well spent time. Quality time. Quality time. Quality time. I prefer keeping quality time to my children. These are their most precious years. Anyway. Quantum, quantum, quantum leap. To make a significant improvement, o, dramatic advancement, a quantum leap. Quantum Lee. The store has taken a quantum leap from where it was and seems to be headed strongly in the right direction. Quake in one's boots. Quake, he wants both quake in one's boots to be frightened, scared, or nervous. Quake in one's boots. Thoughts of climbing that high head, him quaking in his boots. Question of time. Question of time. Question of time. Set about something that would surely happen. Question of time. Question of time. The criminal will be arrested. Is just a question of time. Queer pitch, queer pitch, queer pitch. Spoil somebody's chance of doing something. Queer pitch. Queer pitch. He cleared my pitch by asking for promotion before I did. 19. Letter R: Let's read handed, right-handed bread and be discovered in or just after the act of doing something wrong or illegal. Red handed. Red handed. He was caught red handed. Stealing a rink. Race against time. Race against time. Race against time. It means to hurry to do something before a deadline. Race against time, race against time. They had only two days to finish the job. So they had to race against time. Raining cats and dogs, pray, cats and dogs. Raining cats and dogs to rain heavily. It's raining cats and dogs. Cats and dogs. Rain cats and dogs. How come the you are going out in that store? It's raining. Cats and dogs. Roll one's sleeves up. Roll one sleeves up. Rule one sleeps up. It means to turn one's sleeves upward. Figuratively, the idiom means to prepare for the hard work. Braun one sleeves up. She rolled her sleeves up and started doing the housework. Run for one's life. Ron, hold one's wife, ran for one's life. So wrong because you are in danger. Run for one's life. Run for one's life. Align, escaped from the zoo, Run for your life. 20. Letter S: Letter S, safe and sound. Safe, and sound safe and sound not endanger or likely to be harmed. Safe and sound. Safe and sound. Three days later, the hikers were found safe and sound. Sticky fingers, sticky fingers, sticky fingers. Keep objects that don't belong to you. Sticky Fingers, Sticky Fingers. Money had started disappearing from the Treasury corpus. So they realize that someone had Sticky Fingers. Seventh Heaven, seventh heaven, seventh heaven. In a state of extreme happiness. Seventh Heaven. Seventh heaven. I was in my seventh heaven when I received my promotion letter. Save face. Save face. Save face. To keep your reputation and avoid others. In respect for you. Save face. Safe phase. We said he left to pursue other interests to let him say face. But actually, we fired him. Same old, same old, same old, same old. Same old saying, oh, when nothing changes, it's the same old, same old, same old, same old. Most people just keep on doing the same old, same old every day. 21. Letter T: Let us take for granted, take for granted. Take for granted. Not worrying or thinking about something, because you assume you it always take for granted. Take for granted. It is easy to take your family for granted. Taker heads off. Take your head off. Showing your respect or admiration to someone. Take your heads off. Take your head off. So MR. Actually manages to juggle two small children and a full-time job. Well, if I take my hat off to her, throw under the bus, throw under the bus, grow under the bus to betray a partner, colleague, or close friend for sales benefits, throw under the bus. Throw under the bus. I am sure that my boss we'd throw me under the bus. Part of it failed projects. Takeoff, take off. Take off. To make your mark next to items on a list that had been completed. Takeoff tick off. I would like to take up some more items on my list before going home. Tackle issue tackle an issue. Tackle an issue. A few tackle an issue or problem. You're resolve or deal with it. Tackle an issue. Tackle an issue. He failed to tackle the key issues. 22. Letter U: Letter. You. Ups and downs, ups and downs, ups and downs. Good times and bad times. Ups and downs. Ups and downs are Company has had a lot of ups and downs over the years. And upper hand, upper hand to have the authority to make decisions over someone or something. Upper hand. Upper hand. The man clearly has an upper hand to his wife. It is clearly reflected in the way he speaks with her. Up to date, up to date, up to date. Modern reasons or contain in the latest information up to date, up to date. To succeed, you need to commit to the learning. And the necessity to remain up-to-date under one's nose, under one's nose. Under one's nose, directly in front of one, clearly visible under one's nose. I searched for my classes for 20 minutes and finally found them right under my nose. Under the table. Under the table under the table. Designed and carried out secretly or confidentially. Under the table. Under the table. Unfortunately, politicians sometimes award contracts to companies under the table. 23. Letter V: Letter B, vice versa, vice versa, vice versa. When something is true, even in the opposite direction, vice versa, vice versa. She doesn't trust him, and vice versa. Volt phase. Boldface to both Hayes. To change beliefs or plants suddenly from something to its complete opposite Holt phase. The currents Prime Minister thinks it is a joke to hold phase on the plants that he announces publicly. On the urge on the verge, on the verge. Close to doing or experiencing something. On the verge? On the verge. My mom was on the verge of crying when my dad forgot her birthday. Vanish into the air. Vanish into the air. Vanish into the air. To completely disappear. Vanish into the air. Vanish into the air. The money just vanish into the air. I couldn't find it anywhere. Variety is the spice of life. Variety is the spice of life. Frequent changes in one's life makes life interesting. Variety is the spice of life. She loves trying different sports every year. As she knows, variety is the spice of life. 24. Letter W: Letter w, white lie, white lie. White lie. To lie about the small pore unimportance matter. White lie, white light. Sometimes it is better to tell a white lie, land to hurt someone's feelings. Walk the talk. Walk the talk. Walk at all. To do what once said he would do. Not just making empty promises. Walk the talk. Walk the talk. The world belongs to those who are ready to walk the talk. And take the next step in their journey. Wake up on the wrong side of the bed. Wake up on the wrong side of the bed to be in a bad mood and to be easily annoyed all day. Wake up on the wrong side of the bed. She must have woken up on the wrong side, Dr. bed this morning. She didn't stop shouting all day long. Watch your language. Watch your language. Watch your language to pay attention to what one is saying. Watch your language. Watch your language. Don't talk that way. You need to watch your language. Young man. Walk a mile in someone's shoes. Walk a mile in someone's shoes. To spend time trying to consider or understand another person's perspective. Walt combine in someone's shoes, washed, combined in my shoes. And you will know just how difficult our life really is. 25. Letter X: Letter X, X factor, X factor, x factor. And noteworthy special talents or quality. X factor. X Factor. Visa is not beautiful, but she has the X factor of education, quarter Z and sense, which makes her wonderful. X marks the spot. X marks the spot. It is used to show the exact location spot of something. X marks the spot. As you can see in the crime scene. X marks the spots where the murder occurred. You can say that again. You can save that. Again. It is used to agree with another person or a group of people. You can say that again. This horrible weather has been killing me. You can say that again. You can't make an omelette without breaking eggs. You can't make an omelette without breaking eggs. Sometimes you have to do unpleasant things in order to complete a task or meets ago. You can't make an omelette without breaking eggs. If I don't catch people's salaries, the company is going bankrupt. It's unfortunate, but T-accounts make an omelette without breaking eggs. You reap what you, so you reap what you, so it means the future consequences are inevitably shaped by present actions. You reap what you sow. They are generosity now could be rewarded in the future. You report you so. 26. Letter Y: That's why your card your card, your car. To lead a decision to another person, your car. Your card. I don't really know what to order right now. For Tina. It's your car. You bet. You bet. You bet. It is used to express agreement. You bet. You bet. You bet. I will be going abroad next month to participate in social works. You know better than that. You know better than that. It is used to express these appointments when someone makes a mistake which they probably shouldn't have, you know, better than that. She told me that she had been skipping school to spend time with her. You know, better than that. You name it. You name it. You name it. It means anything you say or choose or whatever you can think of. You name it. You name it. What would you like to eat? Fish, chicken, pizza. You name it. We have got everything here. You can't please everyone. You can't please. Everyone. Making everyone happy is impossible no matter what you do, you can't please everyone. You can't please everyone. When the boss chose Mary as the chief executive of the project, everybody complained, but you can't please everyone. 27. Letter Z: Letter Z, 0 our 0, our 0 hour. The time when some thin is planned to begin, military 0 our 0 hour. The sergeant said, this is the 0 hour for the attack. 0 tolerance, zero-tolerance, 0 tolerance. The act of punishing all criminal or unacceptable behavior severely, even if it is not very serious. 0 tolerance. If the police had a 0 tolerance policy, they were not overlook any crime. No matter how small or trivial. Zippity zip zip it. To ask someone to shut up, zip it, zip it, zip it. Children are often asked to zip it. Per, that is just bad. Parents in zone out, zoom out. Zoom out. To not pay attention to things happening around you. Zone out 0 now. Hello. Did you hear anything I just said. Sorry, I zoned out for a while. What did you say? Zip. Zip. Zip past to move past someone or something? Very fast. Zip past, zip bust. They run their zipped past me on the trail.