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Idioms!
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10 Kiss Idioms Explained to English as a Second Language Learners

10 Kiss Idioms Explained to English as a Second Language Learners | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Seal it with a kiss! There are plenty of idioms or idiomatic expressions about kiss that English as a Second Language students ought to learn. Idioms or
idiomatic expressions are widely used in the English language as a way for native
English...
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English - Idiom - A Piece of Cake

English - Idiom - A Piece of Cake | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Idiom:  A piece of cake Meaning:   This idiom is used to describe a task, job or other activity that can be accomplished very easily, just like serving a slice of cake, very simple and pleasant....
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MathTV - Videos By Topic

MathTV - Videos By Topic | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Math Videos arranged by topic including introductory math, algebra, trigonometry and calculus.

Via Esther
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General guide to academic essay writing - IELTS Essay Writing

General guide to academic essay writing - IELTS Essay Writing | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Jobs that do not exceed five pages are usually oriented to textual analysis, with few references to criticism or, in any case, use short . By extension, this is essentially the analysis of one aspect or character theme in literary ...
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high fashion

high fashion or high style {n. phr.}
The new style in women's dress set each season by designers in Paris or other fashion centers and accepted by fashionable women.
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speli: English idiom test… | ChristianBookBarn.com

speli: English idiom test… | ChristianBookBarn.com | Idioms! | Scoop.it
@speli: English idiom test: http://t.co/cM7RlyCy – I got 84%, but I am not a native speaker. How do you fare? >A sharply intelligent novelist, Stanley has everything, a successful career, a beautiful home, and a loving wife and ...
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IELTS Writing | IELTS Pass Exam Preparation

IELTS Writing | IELTS Pass Exam Preparation | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Excel in the IELTS Writing with explanations from official Cambridge examiners.
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pull the wool over one's eyes

pull the wool over one's eyes | Idioms! | Scoop.it
pull the wool over one's eyes {v. phr.}, {informal} To fool someone into thinking well of you; deceive.
The businessman had pulled the wool over his partner's eyes about their financial position.
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Business English Expressions, Idioms & Buzzwords: Companies ...

Business English Expressions, Idioms & Buzzwords: Companies ... | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Common Business English expressions, business idioms and jargon for business people around the world. ... A recent Wall Street Journal article discussed this situation -- and it was full of great business English terms for us to study!
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Parents – Culips English Podcast

Parents – Culips English Podcast | Idioms! | Scoop.it
When you were young, did your parents give you an allowance? Did you have a curfew? Parents always want the best for their kids, but raising a child is not always easy.
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The World of English Language - American English Idioms

The World of English Language - American English Idioms | Idioms! | Scoop.it
The World of English Language - American English Idioms -...
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The ball hit me ____ the face.

The ball hit me ____ the face. | Idioms! | Scoop.it
New Entry: 'The ball hit me ____ the face.' has just been added to the Language Polls area of UsingEnglish.com.
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cup of tea

cup of tea also dish of tea {n. phr.}, {informal}
1. Something you enjoy or do well at; a special interest, or favorite occupation. Used with a possessive.
You could always get him to go for a walk: hiking was just his cup of tea.
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for keeps

for keeps | Idioms! | Scoop.it
for keeps {adv. phr.}
1. For the winner to keep.
They played marbles for keeps.
2. {informal} For always; forever,
He left town for keeps.
Syn.: FOR GOOD. 3. Seriously, not just for fun.
This is not a joke, it's for keeps.
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Tips to Improve Your Foreign Language Skills | Learning a Foreign ...

You can see and recognize their values and traditions and significance of language attached to it. Often you might come across the native tongue of a particular location and learn couple of words. three.
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35 Troublesome Irregular Verbs

35 Troublesome Irregular Verbs | Idioms! | Scoop.it
In English, many verbs adapt simply to the past tense with the attachment of either -d or -ed, as in walk/walked or brake/braked. These are called regular verbs.
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Jazz Up Your English with Fresh and Lively Idioms | Online Education

The phenomenon of vast idiomatic basis of the English language is rather explanatory. First, English is a multicultural language, that's why it comes under the influence of different languages and borrows new phraseological ...
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Companies Aren't Getting Employees They Need - but We'll Get the English We Need!

Companies Aren't Getting Employees They Need - but We'll Get the English We Need! | Idioms! | Scoop.it
The unemployment rate in the USA is 9%. That means lots of people are out there looking for work. Meanwhile, companies are complaining that they cannot find enough skilled worker.
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Difference betwen " which" and "that"

Difference betwen " which" and "that" | Idioms! | Scoop.it
General English Grammar & Vocabulary,... » General English Vocabulary & Idiom... Difference betwen " which" and "that". 27 Email subscribers. +1. This question is Not Answered. Latest post 31 mins ago by jossx.
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[Idiom] Is the phrase "How are you getting on" similar to "How are ...

[Idiom] Is the phrase "How are you getting on" similar to "How are ... | Idioms! | Scoop.it
Dear all. I read a letter, but I can not understand this phrase "How are you getting on". I think by myself that it is similar to "How are you". I don't know if my thought is.
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