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English as a second language for Arabs - Idioms


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    Rushed off your feet.
    Idiom to learn: Rushed off your feet.
    Defintion: extremely busy
    Sentence: I would love to visit you but I am kind of rushed off my feet at the moment.

    Put your feet up
    Idiom to learn: Put your feet up
    Defintion: sit down and relax
    Sentence: I was so tired yesterday that I was waiting to get home and put my feet up.

    Land on your feet
    Idiom to learn: Land on your feet
    Defintion: to recover from an illness, loss or difficulty
    Sentence: In spite of a huge loss, he has managed to land on his feet within just a year.

    To find your feet
    Idiom to learn: To find your feet
    Defintion: to learn what to do and gain confidence
    Sentence: Scott has finally found his feet at the new job.

    To have itchy feet
    Idiom to learn: To have itchy feet
    Defintion: find it difficult to stay in one place, to like travelling
    Sentence: I have just heard that Tom is going to Africa again. He has itchy feet.

    To keep one's feet on the
    Idiom to learn: To keep one's feet on the
    Defintion: to be sensible and practical
    Sentence: Even though he is the richest man in town, he has his feet on the ground.

    Have the world at your feet
    Idiom to learn: Have the world at your feet
    Defintion: be extremely successful and greatly admired
    Sentence: She is a famous actress and has the world at her feet.

    Get one's feet wet
    Idiom to learn: Get one's feet wet
    Defintion: start to do something new
    Sentence: Working in a restaurant is a totally new experience for me, but I don't mind geeting my feet wet.

    Get cold feet
    Idiom to learn: Get cold feet
    Defintion: be unsure of wanting to do something
    Sentence: I wanted to go sky-diving, but at the last minute I got cold feet.

    Drag your feet
    Idiom to learn: Drag your feet
    Defintion: delay a decision or show no enthusiasm
    Sentence: He was dragging his feet when we were discussing the project.

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