Essential English Idioms | "go out with someone" | Relationships | Able Lingo ASL | Skillshare

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Essential English Idioms | "go out with someone" | Relationships

teacher avatar Able Lingo ASL, American Sign Language (ASL)

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Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

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

Lessons in This Class

15 Lessons (58m)
    • 1. Introduction

      1:20
    • 2. Conversation Introduction

      1:29
    • 3. Pronunciation Practice (3 Speeds)

      1:53
    • 4. Definition With Similar & Opposite Expressions

      4:34
    • 5. Conversation Analysis

      5:47
    • 6. Usage, Tips, & Strategies

      4:40
    • 7. Practice, The 4 Types of Sentences In English

      2:11
    • 8. Practice, Create Idiom Sentences

      8:49
    • 9. Practice, Create Idiom Conversations

      8:54
    • 10. Review, Question #1 With Explanation

      1:47
    • 11. Review, Question #2 With Explanation

      2:22
    • 12. Review, Question #3 With Explanation

      1:50
    • 13. Review, Question #4 With Explanation

      4:39
    • 14. Review, Question #5 With Explanation

      7:07
    • 15. Final Review

      0:44
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About This Class

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In this lesson, we use an essential English idiom as a foundation to improve your English grammar, vocabulary, pronunciation, comprehension, and conversation.

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THIS LESSON IS DIVIDED INTO SIX (6) SECTIONS:

‚Äʬ†CONVERSATION¬†~ I guide you through multiple conversations using the target idiom. I'll also analyze each conversation and explain how it works using the idiom.

‚Äʬ†PRONUNCIATION¬†~ We improve your pronunciation by practicing at three (3) different speeds.

‚Äʬ†DEFINITION¬†~ I teach the meaning of the idiom using pictures and detailed explanations. Then, we explore similar and opposite expressions which boost your vocabulary and fluency.

‚Äʬ†USAGE¬†~ We explore tips and strategies for using this idiom in different situations. I'll show you how it's used in the past, present, and future tenses.

‚Äʬ†PRACTICE¬†~ We use unique pictures to create sentences and conversations using the target idiom. This helps to see the idiom in action and become more comfortable with its use.

‚Äʬ†REVIEW¬†~ I test your ability to use and understand this idiom with quiz questions that review what was covered in the course. I explain both the correct and incorrect answers.

ENJOY IMPROVING YOUR ENGLISH FLUENCY

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Transcripts

1. Introduction: Hello. In this idiom course, we're going to study a relationship idiom. The idiom is go out with someone. This course will have six sections. The first section is conversation. We need to see what this idiom looks like in action. Then we move to pronunciation. You can repeat out loud after me. We'll do three different speeds. Who, then we'll do Definition. We need to know what this video means will also do similar and opposite expressions. Then we'll move on to usage. I'm going to give you some tips and strategies so you can best use this idiom. Great. Then we'll do practice. By this time, we'll have learned quite a bit. We need to use it. We're going to practice making sentences and conversations using this idiom. Wonderful. Ah, then we're going to do review. We need to make sure you understand what we've been studying. So we have review. We're going to work like crazy in this course to master this idiom 2. Conversation Introduction: Let's see this idiom in conversation. Conversation number one, Sarah. I never should have gone out with Mark. He took my heart and crushed my dreams. Emma, I remember telling you not to go out with him, but you never listen to anything I say. Sarah, Mark took my heart, so I took his credit cards. Huh? Um, why are you holding an umbrella conversation Number two, Rick, I heard from Frank. You went out with Alice. She's like, 80 years old. You're 23 George. It's true love, man. Ever since I saw her break a hip falling down the stairs I've been in love, Rick. Whatever. You're just trying to go out with her so you can get some of her money. Okay, so we just did conversation number one and number two. Don't worry. If there's something that you didn't understand or a word or expression that seems strange , we're going to come back in a few minutes and explain everything. We just did conversation. Wonderful. 3. Pronunciation Practice (3 Speeds): Hey, let's do some pronunciation. I'm going to say this idiom at three different speeds. Turtle speed, rabbit speed and birds speed. I need you to repeat out loud after me and improve your pronunciation. Here we go. Let's start with turtle speed. Go out with some one once again, Go out with some one. Let's move on to rabbit speed A little bit quicker. Go out with someone one more time. Go out with someone and let's move on to birds. Speed. This is regular speed. This is what you would hear a native English speaker say, Here we go. Repeat out loud after me. Go out with someone. Go out with someone. Okay, we just did pronunciation. 4. Definition With Similar & Opposite Expressions: it's time for definition. We're going to explore this idiom and find out what it means. First, let's do the literal meaning. This is what the words mean by themselves. Go out with someone. It means to go outside. Maybe leave your house, but you don't go alone. You go with someone. So this boy went out of his house and he's not alone. He's with this girl. So he's with someone. So that's the literal meaning. That's what the words mean. But like all idioms, there's also a figurative meaning, which is like a hidden meaning. So go out with someone means to be in a romantic relationship, to be involved with someone romantically to be dating someone. Ah, I see two pictures here. The one on the left there looking at it Looks like the sunset. Maybe they're sitting on the beach close to the water. On the right side, we have a picture. We have ah, couple, two people. The lady. She has her head on his lap. She's laying down, and they're probably talking about life. How it's beautiful, that romantic. Let's do similar and opposite expressions to go out with someone I'm going to do the similar ones first, and I'm going to say each one and then pause so you can repeat after me. Here we go. Date someone see someone romantically be in a relationship with someone. If you date someone, then you're going out with them, your like boyfriend and girlfriend. You're involved romantically. It's very common to hear I'm dating Fred. I'm dating Mary or they're dating, so they're going out together. If you see someone romantically, we're talking about love flowers, chocolate, long walks on the beach, romantic movies, doing things with passion and romance. If you're in a relationship with someone, it's not just a regular relationship. We're not talking about the relationship you have with a good friend or the relationship you have with your cousin or a business partner or a coworker. We're talking about some of lots of love, and being a relationship with someone means romance. You do all the things that couples do when they're dating. When they're boys, they're when they're boyfriend and girlfriend. Let's do the opposite expressions. Repeat after me, be enemies with someone, avoid someone completely keep away from somebody. So over here and read, we have expressions which are the opposite of Go out with someone. If you go out with someone, you're probably good friends. You actually even better than good friends. You're romantically boyfriend and girlfriend. So the opposite would be to be enemies. Your enemy. You don't want to have anything to do with them. You dislike them. You hate them. So if your enemies with someone that's the opposite of going out with them you're not involved romantically. You haven't relationship of hate. Okay? Avoid someone completely avoid means to not be around that person on purpose. You do what you can to not be with them. So if they're in that room, you go over to that room. If they're over there on the sidewalk, then you walk the other way, you go away. You don't want to be with that person. You avoid them. Keep away from somebody is very similar to avoid. You see them. But oh, you want to keep away because maybe that your enemy or you have a bad relationship with him . We just did the definition of go out with someone wonderful 5. Conversation Analysis: Ah, finally. It's time for conversation analysis. Remember those two conversations at the beginning? Well, they're back, and we're going to talk about them. Here we go. Conversation number one. Sarah. I never should have gone out with Mark. He took my heart and crushed my dreams. Emma, I remember telling you not to go out with him, but you never listen to anything I say. Sarah, Mark took my heart, so I took his credit cards. Huh? Um, why are you holding an umbrella? So Sarah starts by saying I never should have gone out with Mark. She could have said I never should have dated. Mark dated. Mark is similar to have gone out with Mark Emma. When she first started talking, she said, I remember telling you not to go out with him. She could have said, I remember telling you not to see him romantically, but you never listen to anything I say. It looks like Sarah had a very bad experience with Mark. It would be interesting to hear Mark's point of view, but we don't have that option here either. Where either way, Sarah is a bit upset with what happened in her relationship. with Mark. According to Sierra, he took her heart and crushed her dreams. So according to Sarah, maybe she had great plans for life. She was gonna become a lawyer or a doctor. Something incredible person. And Mark just made everything horrible. Emma seems to be a good friend of Sarah's. And she warned Sarah about Mark. She said, I remember telling you not to go out with him, but you never listen to anything I say, however, the story is not over because it looks like Sarah got revenge. Mark took my heart, so I took his credit cards. So Mark may be crushed. Her dreams. But she crushed his bank account. She took his credit cards and probably bought everything diamonds, makeup, clothing, cruises, trips, cars, whatever. If Mark was rich, he's probably having some difficulty now with his credit cards. And Sarah ends the conversation when she says the Emma, Um, why are you holding an umbrella? This is not really related to her relationship with Mark, but she just curious why Emma is holding an umbrella. Okay, so I think we're ready to move on to conversation. Number two Conversation number two Rick, I heard from Frank. You went out with Alice. She's like, 80 years old. You're 23 George. It's true love, man. Ever since I saw her break a hip falling down the stairs I've been in love, Rick. Whatever. You're just trying to go out with her so you can get some of her money. Yes, this is kind of a strange conversation, but it's a great way to see how this idiom is used. So Rick, he started by saying, I heard from Frank. You went out with Alice. He could have said. I heard from Frank. You were seen Alice here. If you're seeing someone President progressive, you're seeing them. It's not like you're just looking at them and watching them. If you're seeing someone, you're involved with him romantically, you're going out with them. You're in a romantic relationship with that person. So it looks like Rick is like, uh, George is 23 years old, and Alice is like, 80 and I guess they're seeing each other. They're going out with each other. Okay, A to the last part of the conversation, Rick says you're just trying to go out with her so you can get someone for money. He could have said Whatever. You're just trying to be in a relationship with her so you can get some of her money. And this kind of relax relationship is not like a work relationship. Not like a partner coworker. It's a romantic relationship. Whether or not George has true love, it's kind of doubtful, right? Cause they're like she sold that He's so young. But who knows? Anything is possible? I suppose so. It looks like Alice is rich and George knows it. It is very likely that he's going to get her money, but who knows, Uh, in the conversation when it says Break a hip. A hip is a big bone at the top of your leg that connects to your waist so you have a hip on both sides. It's like where your your buddies, you underneath the muscle and the fat all your But you have your hip bones, and when people get older, their bones get weaker and another word for weaker is brittle. It means easily broken. So, uh, Alice is old, and she fell down the stairs and she broke her hip. Who knew this would make George let fall in love with her? Okay, I think we're ready to move on. We just did conversation analysis 6. Usage, Tips, & Strategies: it's time for usage. I'm going to give you some tips and strategies that should help you out When you're using this idiom first we need to match the pronoun to fit the sentence. So in this idiom, the pronoun is someone, and when you're actually using this idiom, it's very common to change the pronoun. And here are a few examples. Go out with me. Go out with you. Go out with friends, go out with Nina, go out with us, go out with them. And remember, when we're talking about, go out with we're talking about dating. We're talking about a romantic relationship. So dating me, dating you dating Fred, dating Nina When we get down to the bottom in its plural. So there's more than one person. It might seem a little bit strange. Now it is possible for someone to go out with many people, and however that works for them. Maybe the people don't know about each other. That's a possibility. So maybe there are three girls and they just found out that Fred was going out with all of them so they could say he was going out with us. Or, uh, did you know Frank was going out with those girls all at the same time. Another possibility, if it's multiple people, is that it's not. At the same time. It's like three separate times. So first, uh, Fred went out with us, and us are three girls. First he went out with Mary, Then he went out with Samantha. Then he went out with Martha and he went out with all of us and the same thing with them. Fred went out with those three girls. He went out with them at different times. Last year he went out with Sarah, Uh, at the end of last year, he went on with Martha and now he's going out with Gabriella. Something like that. This idiom can only be used as its own sentence. If it's a command most of the time, this idiom will be inside of a larger sentence. So it's gonna be part of a larger sentence. However, if it's a command, if your telling someone to do something or requesting that someone do something, then you can use it all by itself. For example, someone says to you go out with Henry. He's a great guy. Oh, he's so fabulous. He's wonderful. He's rich. Go up with Henry. They're telling you to do something. So it's a command, and you can use this idiom all by itself. Another option is when it's a request, which is a similar type of sentence, just a little more polite. Please go out with Barbara. She's wonderful. She's beautiful. She's fabulous. Go out with Barbara and last. We need to make sure the verb goal matches the situation. So we're talking about the past, present and future. Let's see a few examples of this idiom being used in the past, present and future past. Jason went out with Mary, then he went out with Sue, Carmen, Ana and Henrietta. Wow. Looks like Jason has been busy in this situation. Is likely that he didn't go out with them all at once. He went out with them one at a time, so he had multiple romantic relationships with each of them. So it's not like he just saw them one time and that was it. Or he was partners with them at a business complex or something. No, he was involved romantically with Each of these women, however, is probably at a different time present. Currently, Emily is going out with Mark. They have been going out for about three years. So this is happening right now. Emma is going out with Mark and they have been going out for three years. Okay, Future. I'm planning to go out with Diana within the next six months. Hopefully, she has a similar plan, so I'm planning to be involved romantically with Diana within the next six months. Sounds like I have a plan. Hopefully, Diana has a similar plan. We just did usage. 7. Practice, The 4 Types of Sentences In English: Here we are. And it's time for practice. We've been learning so much. Let's do something with it. All right. We're going to use the idiom, of course, and some pictures. Then we're going to create the four different kinds of sentences and create conversations. Wow, Let's talk about the four different kinds of sentences in English. They are share information, which is a declared of sentence. Give a commander maker requests, which is an imperative sentence. And the third type is ask a question also called an interrogative sentence. In the last type is expressed strong emotion or an exclamatory sentence. I urge you don't worry about the big words declarative imperative in derogative exclamatory . Just keep the focus on the words on top what the sentences are. So here are a few examples of these sentences. First share information, so I'm gonna give you some information. Diana is beautiful. So I just told you something. I shared information with you that Diana is beautiful. Now I'm going to make a command type of sentence, buy her diamonds. So I'm not asking you. I'm telling you, buy her diamonds. Okay, let's ask a question. Why does Diana eat diamonds? So should be interesting question. Why does Diana eat diamond? We're looking for information and let's do the last part. Last kind of sentence expressed strong emotion. Diana is choking on the diamonds. Exclamation work so strange. For some reason, Diana eats diamonds and no, Diana is choking on the time. And these are the four different kinds of sentences in English. Let's move on. 8. Practice, Create Idiom Sentences: Now we're going to create the four different kinds of sentences, but we're gonna make sure all of them have the idiom go out with someone. Okay, here we go. Ah, the picture. I see a beautiful sunset. I see two people. I see their silhouettes. Ah, silhouette is their shape of the outline of their body. It's dark in front and in the background is a light. I see a woman and a man. It looks like they're holding hands, and it's just the silhouette. But I would guess that its flowers that are on top of their hand it looks like they're dressed. Very nice is probably for a wedding. Maybe on a beach outside in some romantic location and sunsets was getting dark. And there it looks like they're looking at each other. It's just a romantic situation. Okay, let's make a couple sentences where we share information. 1st 1 Liz went out with Sam for two hours before they got married. We're not so sure about their future. All right, let me fix up the sentence and make the idiom bold. I went out with Sam, Repeat after me lives when I was Sam for two hours before they got married. We're not so sure about their future. You don't know the history, but we know they went out. They dated romantically for two hours, and then they decided to get married. Who? Let's make another sentence. Sam wanted to go out with Liz Is Sister Beth. However, Liz killed Beth so she could. Mary Sam. Well, this sounds just like drama. Like on a TV soap opera. Let's see. Go out with lizards, Sister Beth. Mm. Repeat after me. Sam wanted to go out with Lizzies. Sister Beth. However, Liz killed Beth so she could marry Sam. This is a crazy situation. However, with these two sentences, we can see how you can use this idiom when you make the type of sentence where your share information. So Liz, Beth and Sam something was up, and now it looks like Beth is dead. And listen Samarie and get married. Interesting. Let's make a couple sentences that are a command or a request. Once human use idiom go out with someone, Same picture. Seem crazy place with Liz and Sam. Stop going out with my other sister. Then we can get married. Ah, going out with my other sister is the idiom here. Repeat after me. Stop going out with my other sister. Then we can get married. Mm. I would say Liz is the one talking on this one. And she's telling Sam, just stop going out with the other sister. Maybe Liz has more than one sister. Crazy. Crazy. Please don't go out with my brother after we get married. Um, so it looks like Sam doesn't have a lot of trust or faith in Liz because he says please don't go out with my brother after we get married. Shouldn't be something that you're gonna worry about on your wedding day, but who knows? Repeat after me. Please don't go out with my brother after we get married. So these are two sentences using the idiom, and both sentences are either a command or a request. Let's make a few questions using this idiom and the picture. First question. Why did we Onley go out with each other for two hours before getting married? I think this is a great question. Let's make the idiom bold. Go out with each other. Repeat after me out loud, improve your pronunciation. Why did we only go out with each other for two hours before getting married. Okay, I'd say that's a very good question. It's a little bit late that they're asking the question, since they've already spent so much money on wedding gown. Probably a tuxedo renting the location, having all the people come. Oh, well, let's do another question. Can we talk about how you went out with my best friend two years ago? This wedding is just getting worse and worse. I went out with my best friend. That's the idiom in the sentence. Repeat after mean. Can we talk about how you win out with my best friend two years ago? Okay, here. A couple questions using the picture and idiom and the relationship. So a lot of things were happening at this wedding, and the timing doesn't seem to be the most appropriate. It seems like they're just about to say I pronounce you man in. You said, Can we talk about how you went out with my best friend two years ago? Um, let's make the fourth type of sentence express strong emotion. Here we go. She only went out with him for two hours before getting married. Uh, huh? We're now with him. There we go. There's idiom inside the sentence. Repeat after me. Put some emotion in your voice. She only went out with him for two hours before getting married. Okay, let's do another. Oh, I'll kill you if you go out with my sister again. Mm. Go out with my sister. That's the idiom in the sentence. Repeat after me. I'll kill you if you go out with my sister again. Now this sentence has to be exclamatory. Has to be expressing strong emotion. It just wouldn't make any sense. I will. I'll kill you if you go out with my sister again. Now. Gotta be with emotion. I'll kill you if you go out with my sister again. This is a crazy relationship. Who knows what the future will be? Maybe we don't know. We don't want to know what the future will be. 9. Practice, Create Idiom Conversations: Let's create conversations using this idiom and a picture. All right, I see Will and Susie. It looks like they're standing outside near the water in the background. Looks like there's a city, some tall skyscrapers, some high buildings. Suzy is holding a camera, and they're both focused on the picture that she's showing on the back of the camera. Suzy is wearing a black and white striped shirt or maybe the top of address, and it's sleeveless, so there are no sleeves. Will is wearing a blue checkered shirt, and the blues are different shades of blue, light blue and dark blue. They're both wearing sunglasses, but a little bit differently. Susy sunglasses are over her eyes, so they're covering her eyes. Will. Sunglasses are pushed up on his forehead. Suzy has brown hair, and so does will. It looks like they're smiling. So whatever they're looking at their enjoying, let's see what they're talking about. Let's make a conversation. Didn't you go out with with that guy when you were a teenager? Susie. Yeah, he was a really creep, but he was the best dancer I ever dated. Will. I thought you went out with me because I'm an awesome. The answer. Susie, Um, this is awkward. So where should we eat tonight? All right, Before I go through the conversation at regular speed, I'm going to make the idioms bold. Go out with that guy. It's the 1st 1 and went out with me. Went is the past tense of the verb to go? Okay. Make sure everything's all right. Okay, here's the conversation at regular speed. Will. Didn't you go out with that guy when you were a teenager? Susie? Yeah, He was a really creep. But he was the best dancer I ever dated. Will. I thought you went out with me because I'm an awesome dancer. Susie M. This is awkward. So where should we eat tonight? All right. A couple of things. The word creep. If someone calls you a creep, it is not a compliment. It's something bad. It means you're nasty. You're not nice. You're mean. You're not fun to be around. You're just a jerk. And if it's a real creep, it's like saying you're really a creep. You're a big creep. So the guy that Susie used to date, he was a really creep. He was a real jerk. all right, but he was the best dancer she ever dated. The word awkward means uncomfortable. And when she says this is awkward, this is referring to their conversation. The situation right now so awkward. The situation right now is suddenly awkward. It's uncomfortable. It just doesn't feel right or something is a little bit strange. Making will feel uncomfortable. Okay, so, Suzy, she tries to change the subject. So where should we eat tonight? Because she realizes that Will feels uncomfortable knowing about her last boyfriend who could dance like crazy. And so she wants to get out of this awkward situation and talk about something different. Okay, so maybe this picture where they're smiling is right before the conversation started, because once they start talking, I don't know if Will is gonna be smiling so big. All right, let's do another conversation. We're still going to use Will and Siouxsie and the same location outside by the water. The daytime. It's probably earlier or later in the morning because the sun's probably high in the sky. Okay, so here we go. Let's do another conversation. Same people, same location, but a different conversation will baby you take the best pictures. I'm so glad we're going out with each other. Susie, don't try to change the subject. I saw you looking at that woman over there. Will. I don't know what you're talking about, Susie. She looks familiar. Oh, yeah? You went out with her before you started dating me. See? You're still staring at her. All right, Let's fix up. A couple of things were going to make the idiom bold. Looks like we have another awkward situation. The idiom in this sentence are going out with each with each other. We include our because it's a helping verb. It's helping out. The verb to go are going and other one went out with her. That's the idiom in that section of the conversation. Okay, let's do the conversation. Have regular speed. Will, baby, you take the best pictures. I'm so glad we're going out with each other. Susie, don't try to change the subject. I saw you look at that woman over there. Will. I don't know what you're talking about, Susie. She looks familiar. Oh, yeah. You went out with her before you started dating me. See? You're still staring at her. Okay? Definitely another awkward uncomfortable situation. So wills and starts out. He's in a great mood, baby. You take the best pictures. He's in love, but I think he's trying to cover up something cause he just realized that Susie saw him looking at the woman over there. Suzy says, Don't try to sit change the subject. In other words, don't try to change what we're talking about. I don't want to talk about something new. I want to talk about how you're staring at that lady over there, and I want to talk about it right now. When Suzy says she looks familiar and she's talking about the lady that Will is looking at familiar means Susie thinks she's seen her before. Familiar means. Mm, I think I recognize that. And Susie remembers Ah, yeah, you went out with her before you started dating me. See, you're still staring at her. So maybe Susie was taking pictures. She's taking pictures of the scenery, the water, her boyfriend will other people, and she looks back through her pictures and she's smiling off such a wonderful day in such a wonderful time. And then she looks closer. What, What is well looking at in this picture, huh? He's looking at that other lady. And she's the lady he used to go out with. Mm. Who knows where this conversation will go from here, Will. Might be like, Oh, you know, it was nothing. I don't even know what she is. Uh, or he could be like, Oh, yeah. You know, I recognize her. And I was just seeing You know what she looks like now, who knows? OK, so that was our second conversation. I think we're ready to move forward. We just finished practice, all right? 10. Review, Question #1 With Explanation: You know what time it is? That's right. It's time for review. I need my glasses now. I could be focused. OK, here we go. Let's start with question number one. Which answer fits best in the following sentence Joe wants to go out with, but she's too popular. Sam Maria Cheese George. Okay. Which answer fits best in this sentence? Take a moment. Positive video. Looked through the answers, Looked through the sentence and make your choice. Okay, I'm going to show you the answer in 54321 on. Ah, the answer is Maria. So the full sentences. Joe wants to go out with Maria, but she's too popular. Okay. Sounds like something in high school. Popular kids, Popular kid. Okay, so the answer has to be Maria, because in the sentence, it says, But she's too popular. So that means we need to look for a female, a woman and off the answers. We might as well show what the wrong answers were. None of them are female, except for Maria. Sam doesn't work because it's a guy and George doesn't work because it's also a guy. And cheese doesn't work because it makes no sense. So the best answer is Maria. Once again, the sentences. Joe wants to go out with Maria, but she's too popular. 11. Review, Question #2 With Explanation: question number two. Laura. Yeah, I went out with that guy. It was before you and I started dating last year. Freddie. What? You told me you never went out with anyone before you met me. My heart is broken. Which expression below is similar to the green words above. A avoided that guy like an enemy. Be a pizza with that guy one time see, Was involved romantically with that guy. Take a moment. Take a long as you need Pause the video. Look at the conversation. Read the question and look at the answers. Make your choice. Okay. I'm gonna show you the correct answer. In 54321 See? Was involved romantically with that guy. So Laura said, Yeah, I went out with that guy, and it was before you and I started dating. She could have said, Yeah, I was involved romantically with that guy. So the question was asking us to find something similar to the green. Words went out with that guy. So sees the only one that is similar because was involved romantically is very similar to to go out with someone went out with someone. Okay, let's check out the wrong answers. A avoided that guy like an enemy. Actually, that's the opposite. And in the question, it says very specifically. We're looking for something similar. So a doesn't work because it's not similar. Its opposite be ate pizza with that guy one time. Well, when we talk about going out with someone went out with that guy we're talking about romantically feelings of love and hugging and kissing and all that stuff. If you ate pizza with someone one time, well, you could have went out to eat at work or with a friend or something, or just someone you met in a restaurant. Eight within one time. But it doesn't really mean you're involved romantically with him. So the best answer is C because it's the most similar to the green words in the first sentence, Okay? 12. Review, Question #3 With Explanation: Uh huh. Question Number three. Nick, Have you met Brenda? She's the most beautiful girl in school. I'm just too shy to talk to her, though. Larry. Oh, yeah. Didn't you know I'm going out with her? She and I are going to be king and queen at the prom. Which answer below is the opposite of the green words above a avoiding her completely. Be dating her. See in a relationship with her. Okay, take your time. Look at the conversation, the question and answers and make your choice. I'm going to show you the answer in 54321 Thinking ding iss answer. Avoiding her completely. The important part of this question is what the question asks. It wants the opposite. So the green words are going out with her. We need something that is the opposite of that and a is right on. It's the opposite. Avoiding her avoid means to do everything you can to not be around that person, not talk to them, not be close to them. Not being the same room is them, right? So that's the opposite is the answer. Let's take a look at the wrong answers. The wrong answers seem tempting because they actually have the same meaning as going out with her. But the question says we need the opposite. So they're both wrong dating her in a relationship with her. Wow, that's exactly the same as going on with her. The best answer is a avoiding her completely. 13. Review, Question #4 With Explanation: question number four. Ah, we have the idiom, and we have a picture of two people they're facing away from us, so we can't see their faces. Looks like they're looking out into the ocean there on the beach, very close to the water. And they don't Doesn't look like they have any shoes on. They're both wearing white. They're holding hands off. Looks like a romantic situation. And the woman has long brown hair that goes down to the midway down her back. And, uh, yeah, looks like they're having a great time. Make a comment using the idiom and the picture. Take a moment. Remember what the idea means. Look at the picture and make a comment. It could be whatever you want. Okay, I'm gonna show you our comment in 54321 Okay, so this looks like a very nice picture. You know, a couple walking on the beach is probably in the evening there, having a very nice time. You hear the water in the background, The waves. Oh, it's just a very nice romantic situation. So let's make a comment, okay? And this or at the moment this picture was taken, Tom had been going out with Sally for three years. A few minutes later, they broke up. Um, let's make the idiom bowl had been a C had been going out with Sally. All right, repeat after me. Great time to improve our pronunciation. Repeat out loud at the moment this picture was taken. Tom had been going out with Sally for three years. Ah, few minutes later, they broke up. They seem to be such a romantic situation. And it was at the moment that this picture was taken. But suddenly a few minutes later, something went wrong and they broke up. Broke up. Means to end a relationship. There are no longer together. They're no longer involved romantically. They broke apart. Think of like a broken heart breaking into two pieces. This relationship broke into two pieces. Okay. All right. What do you say we do another comment off? Fabulous. With the idiom and the picture. Here we go. During their date. Gina, I received a text that James was going out with her sister. Gina stopped and punched James in this stomach. Um, I was going out with her sister. More drama. More material for a soap opera repeat after me out loud. Here we go. During their date, Gina received a text that James was going out with her sister Gina stopped and punched James in the stomach. Okay, so, yeah, the date was going well. And then Gina received a text. Which Another word for a text message on her phone. 00 look, someone sent me a message. Oh, no. You're going out with my sister Power. She punches him in the stomach. So who knows what happened after this? Maybe James Ho, baby, it's a misunderstanding. I love you, sweetie. I would never do that. Or maybe Gina said, That's it. A relationship is over. We're done. We're finished. I don't know. So we just did to comments using this idiom and the picture. Great. 14. Review, Question #5 With Explanation: question number five. Well, another picture and the idiom in this picture. I see a couple again. Yeah, I would say it looks like they're going out with each other. The lady looks like she has on a white bikini. The guy has orange or red swims orangey reds from Sudan. They both have some glasses. They're looking at each other. They're looking into each other's eyes with love and romance, and it looks like they're sitting on the beach with their bottom parts in the water or right next to the waves. So right next, in in and maybe partially out of the water looks like it's a beautiful spot on the ocean. The the weather is clear, the water is clear. Great day. It looks like the woman's a little bit more tan. Our skin color is a little bit more brown than his is. He is kind of white, who he needs to work. Watch out for sunburn, finish the conversation, using the idiom and the picture. The conversation starts. This is the most romantic vacation ever. The water is great in our relationship has never been stronger. Okay, now it's up to you. Use the idiom and this picture for inspiration and finish the conversation. So there are two more spots in the conversation. Take some time positive video and complete the conversation. I'm going to show you how we completed the conversation in 54321 Here we go. So it starts out. This is the most romantic vacation ever. The water's great in our relationship has never been stronger. Romantic romance saw love kissing. Everything's nice. Okay, so let's say maybe the guy is saying this now the woman's gonna answer. You're right. We've been going out with each other for so long that I can't remember what it waas like without you. All right. Have been going out with each other. Is the video in that sentence? Okay. And then he answers. Oh, sweetie pie, You're the best thing that has ever happened to me. I'm so in love, baby. All right, so let's hear the conversation at regular speed. Here we go. This is the most romantic vacation ever. The water's great in our relationship has never been stronger. You're right. We've been going out with each other for so long that I can't remember what it was like without you off, sweetie pie. You're the best thing that has ever happened to me. I'm so in love, baby. This seems to be our 1st 1st situation, which is true love, No drama. So we have these two people and they're having a really nice time. And they're in a great relationship. And they seem to really enjoy each other, at least for this moment. Okay, what do you say we do it again? Let's complete the conversation in another way. Okay, so it starts again. This is the most romantic vacation ever. Water's great in a relationship has never been stronger. Let's see how the conversation goes this time. If you went out with me before your ex wife, do you think you would be a millionaire by now? Here we go. I went out with me Is idiom It's possible she socked away my savings, my will, to live and poisoned my dog. G. Thanks for bringing bad luck. Okay, so let's hear this conversation at regular speed. Looks like the guys talking first. He says this is the most romantic vacation ever. The water's great in a relationship has never been stronger, she says. If you went out with me before your ex wife. Do you think you'd be a millionaire by now? He says where it's possible, she sucked away my savings, my will, to live and poison my dog. G things were bringing that up when he says Thanks for bringing that up. If you bring something up, it's like you bring information into a conversation and it could be good or it could be bad , but you're adding some additional information to the conversation that wasn't being talked about before. So maybe before this they were talking about what they're gonna do tonight, how they're gonna go swimming in a moment. And suddenly she's like, Oh, if you went out with me before your ex wife, do you think you'd be a millionaire by now? And he's like, uh, I thought we were talking about happy subjects. Now you want me to talk about my ex wife, G. Thanks for bringing that up. And it sounds like his ex wife was a reald devil. She sucked away my savings. My savings would be it would be the money that he saved up that he had accumulated over time. Poof! It was gone. His ex wife took it. She sucked away my will to live. Sucked away means like like a vacuum cleaner. It gets rid of something. It sucks it up in. The thing disappears. So his ex wife sucked away his will To live will to live means your mental happiness and your willingness. You want to live your desire to keep on living. So she, his ex wife must been horrible and his ex wife poisoned his dog. Oh, she was just a bad lady. Okay. All right. So that is this conversation we just did review wonderful, fantastic and incredible. 15. Final Review: in this idiom course, we studied a relationship idiom. The idiom was go out with someone. We learned that the figurative meaning, the hidden meaning of go out with someone is to be involved with someone romantically to be dating them and have love and romance and all the stuff that's between a boyfriend and girlfriend. We also did similar and opposite expressions to go out with someone. We increased your vocabulary. Fabulous. We did conversation, pronunciation, definition, usage, practice and review. We worked like crazy toe master this idiom.