Maurizio Bertini

Maurizio Bertini

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Maurizio Bertini
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Hi there! Our #idiom of the day is ”Play footsie”, which means “to flirt with someone by secretly touching feet”. Origin: it’s a flirting game where two people touch feet under a table or otherwise concealed place, often as a romantic prelude. The term comes from a 1940s humorous diminutive of “foot”. #english #idioms #englishidioms #playfootsie

Hi there! Our #idiom of the day is ”Play footsie”, which means “to flirt with someone by secretly touching feet”. Origin: it’s a flirting game where two people touch feet under a table or otherwise concealed place, often as a romantic prelude. The term comes from a 1940s humorous diminutive of “foot”. #english #idioms #englishidioms #playfootsie

"Rule the roost" means "to be the ​person who makes all the ​decisions in a ​group". Example: Jimmy might be the boss at work, but at home it's his wife who rules the roost.

“Rule the roost” means “to be the ​person who makes all the ​decisions in a ​group”. Example: Jimmy might be the boss at work, but at home it’s his wife who rules the roost.

"Be the spitting image of somebody" means "to look extremely similar to someone". Example: Julie is the spitting image of her grandmother at the same age.

“Be the spitting image of somebody” means “to look extremely similar to someone”. Example: Julie is the spitting image of her grandmother at the same age. Get our apps for learning English:.

Idiom of the day: Face the music. Meaning: To accept responsibility for something you have done - Repinned by Chesapeake College Adult Ed. We offer free classes on the Eastern Shore of MD to help you earn your GED - H.S. Diploma or Learn English (ESL) . For GED classes contact Danielle Thomas 410-829-6043 dthomas@chesapeke.edu For ESL classes contact Karen Luceti - 410-443-1163 Kluceti@chesapeake.edu . www.chesapeake.edu

“Face the music” means “to accept responsibility for something you have done”. Example: Mary broke a dining room window and had to face the music when her father got home. Get our apps for learning English: lear

Idiom of the day: Jump the gun. Meaning: To do something too soon. Example: He shouted at me before I had time to explain, but later he apologised for jumping the gun. Origin: This phrase originates from races, such as horse races or track and field...

Idiom of the day: Jump the gun. Example: He shouted at me before I had time to explain, but later he apologised for jumping the gun. Origin: This phrase originates from races, such as horse races or track and field.

Idiom of the day: Have your hands full. Meaning: To be very busy. Example: I have my hands full with my three children.

Idiom of the day: Have your hands full. - - We offer free classes, practice tests and more to help you earn your GED - H. Contact Danielle Thomas dthomas for more information, or attend any registration session.

“Six of one, half a dozen of the other” means “there is little or no difference between two options”. Example: - Shall we go by car or train? - I don’t know, it’s six of one, half a dozen of the other.

"Six of one, half a dozen of the other" means "there is little or no difference… Más

"Top banana" means the most important person in an organization. Example: If you want a raise, you'd better talk to the top banana about it, not me.

“Top banana” means the most important person in an organization. Example: If you want a raise, you’d better talk to the top banana about it, not me.

"Trip" means to experience the effects of taking hallucinogenic drugs such as LSD. Example: The sky looks yellow? Dude, are you tripping? #slang #saying #sayings #phrase #phrases #expression #expressions #english #englishlanguage #learnenglish #studyenglish #language #vocabulary #dictionary #grammar #efl #esl #tesl #tefl #toefl #ielts #toeic #englishlearning #trip #drugs

"Trip" means to experience the effects of taking hallucinogenic drugs such as LSD. Example: The sky looks yellow? Dude, are you tripping? #slang #saying #sayings #phrase #phrases #expression #expressions #english #englishlanguage #learnenglish #studyenglish #language #vocabulary #dictionary #grammar #efl #esl #tesl #tefl #toefl #ielts #toeic #englishlearning #trip #drugs

“Get up to” means “to do something wrong or naughty”. Example: The children are always getting up to some trouble.

"Get up to" means "to do something wrong or naughty". Example: The children are always getting up to some trouble.