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Give the ediomatic expression of the wife of anpu was beaten black and blue

Answers

  • Réponse publiée par: rhaineandreirefuerzo

    1. Naaawa ako kay Bea dahil hindi niya alam na buwayang lubog ang kaniyang kasintahan. (taksil)

    2. Lumaki ang ulo niya simula nang manalo sa sugal. (naging mayabang)

    3. Iguhit mo na lang sa tubig ang sinabi ko. (kalimutan)

    4. Magsusunog ako ng kilay mamayang gabi para mataas ang gradong makukuha ko. (mag-aaral ng mabuti)

    5. Nagluto ka agad ang aking ina dahil kumukulo na ang tiyan ko. (gutom)

    6. Ang ilaw ng tahanan namin ay masarap magluto. (ina)

    7. Pumunta kami ng aking kabatakan sa kaarawan ng aming guro. (kaibigan/tropa)

    8. Maliban sa kagandahan ng aking kapatid, siya rin ay may pusong mamon kaya't maraming nagkakagusto sa kanya. (mabait)

    9. Kahit ako ay isang matandang tinali, hindi ko pa rin nakakalimutang ngumiti at tumawa. (matandang dalaga/binata)

    10. Sa isang kisapmata, biglang naglaho ang aking pangarap. (iglap)

  • Réponse publiée par: kateclaire

    a hot potato

    speak of an issue (mostly current) which many people are talking about and which is usually disputed

    a penny for your thoughts

    a way of asking what someone is thinking

    actions speak louder than words

    people's intentions can be judged better by what they do than what they say.

    add insult to injury

    to further a loss with mockery or indignity; to worsen an unfavorable situation.

    at the drop of a hat

    meaning: without any hesitation; instantly.

    back to the drawing board

    when an attempt fails and it's time to start all over.

    ball is in your court

    it is up to you to make the next decision or step

    barking up the wrong tree

    looking in the wrong place. accusing the wrong person

    be glad to see the back of

    be happy when a person leaves.

    beat around the bush

    avoiding the main topic. not speaking directly about the issue.

    best of both worlds

    meaning: all the advantages.

    best thing since sliced bread

    a good invention or innovation. a good idea or plan.

    bite off more than you can chew

    to take on a task that is way to big.

    blessing in disguise

    something good that isn't recognized at first.

    burn the midnight oil

    to work late into the night, alluding to the time before electric lighting.

    can't judge a book by its cover

    cannot judge something primarily on appearance.

    caught between two stools

    when someone finds it difficult to choose between two alternatives.

    costs an arm and a leg

    this idiom is used when something is very expensive.

    cross that bridge when you come to it

    deal with a problem if and when it becomes necessary, not before.

    cry over spilt milk

    when you complain about a loss from the past.

    curiosity killed the cat

    being inquisitive can lead you into an unpleasant situation.

    cut corners

    when something is done badly to save money.

    cut the mustard [possibly derived from "cut the muster"]

    to succeed; to come up to expectations; adequate enough to compete or participate

    devil's advocate

    to present a counter argument

    don't count your chickens before the eggs have hatched

    this idiom is used to express "don't make plans for something that might not happen".

    don't give up the day job

    you are not very good at something. you could definitely not do it professionally.

    don't put all your eggs in one basket

    do not put all your resources in one possibility.

    drastic times call for drastic measures

    when you are extremely desperate you need to take drastic actions.

    elvis has left the building

    the show has come to an end. it's all over.

    every cloud has a silver lining

    be optimistic, even difficult times will lead to better days.

    far cry from

    very different from.

    feel a bit under the weather

    meaning: feeling slightly ill.

    give the benefit of the doubt

    believe someone's statement, without proof.

  • Réponse publiée par: sicienth

    An idiom is a phrase or expression that typically presents a figurative, non-literal meaning attached to the phrase; but some phrases become figurative idioms while retaining the literal meaning of the phrase. Categorized as formulaic language, an idiom's figurative meaning is different from the literal meaning.

  • Réponse publiée par: 20201947

    Bugnaw simod-dili ka sulti(can't express the feeling)

    Humok ug simod-dali ra mosugot(loose,opposite with hard to get)

    Naay giilok- di kaayo normal

    tis tisan-hinugsog

    Humok og ilong - dali rang mobilangkad

  • Réponse publiée par: christiandumanon

    Idiomatic expression or idiom is a phrase or expression that typically presents a figurative or non-literal meaning attached to the phrase;but some phrases become figurative idioms while retaining the literal meaning of the phrase.

    EXAMPLES:

    Raining cats and dogs means raining hard

    Lost her cool means got angry

    Hand out means to distribute

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Give the ediomatic expression of the wife of anpu was beaten black and blue...