(one’s) “Meat And Potatoes” – (Idiomatic Adjectival Phrasal-Noun)

(one’s) “Meat And Potatoes”

(Closet Classics #10)


Meat And Potatoes - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


Not only is this a term which describes, literally, thousands upon thousands of delicious meal possibilities, served in just as many different ways – but it is also a common Idiomatic Adjectival Phrasal-Noun.


tO Find OUt Why It Has Nothing To Do With The Picture Above…

Read The Full Post Here!

(I Promise…  No Click-Bait.   Just Some Meaty English Goodness That You Can Really Sink Your Mental Teeth Into)

😛


Have An Excellent Day!

😉

“Put The Horse In Front Of The Cart” – English Aphorism


(to) Put The Horse In Front Of The Cart

(Today’s “Tid-Bit”)


Put The Horse In Front Of The Cart - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


The Aphorism “Put The Horse In Front Of The Cart” – is an Idiomatic expression which can also be classified as an Interjection, A Proverb and a Saying.  Furthermore, this phrase can also be turned into a Prepositional Phrasal Verb.

It is very similar in meaning to the Idiomatic Aphorism:  (to) “Build The House From The Ground Up” – both of which mean:


To Find Out The Difference …

Read The Full Post Here


Have An Excellent Day!

(And Don’t Get Ahead Of Yourself…  Or The Cart)

😉


 

“Some” vs “Any” – Quantifiers – (Grammar Lesson)

The Quantifiers, “Some” vs “Any”

(Grammar Lesson)


The use of these Quantifiers – “Some” vs “Any” are used with both Countable and Un-Countable Nouns, and are often used in very similar sentences.

They can be used to refer to a non-specific amount of one, all, every, some, none, or a non-specific type of the noun they are referring to.


To See How They Relate To Slamming Beers With your Friends…


Some vs Any (Beers With Friends) - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


Or, a couple of girls doing some awesome Kung Fu moves…


Some vs Any (Kung Fu) - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


Read The Full Post Here!

(Or risk the loss of beer and the addition of a backwards kick right in the face…  Just kidding.  But you should still read it anyways.)


Have An Excellent Day!

😉

(to) “Pop Up” vs (a) “Pop-Up” – Tid-Bit

(to) “Pop Up” vs (a) “Pop-Up”

(Idiomatic Prepositional Phrasal-Verb & Phrasal-Noun)


Popping Up - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


This Particular Tid-Bit is from the GiveMeSomeEnglish!!! – Lexis Portal and expanded here for Your English Learning Experience, and for the sake of The Proliferation Of Awesomeness, World-Wide…  which is, in fact, The Prime Objective of GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!)  😉


(to) “Pop Up” vs (a) “Pop-Up”


Error Subscribe - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!

(not a real “Pop-Up”)


READ THE FULL POST HERE!!!

(No Click-Bait, I Promise…  And, No, I don’t think “Yer Ing-GlishSux!!!” – That is just an example :D)


Have An Excellent Day!

😉

10 Common Adjectives In American And British English

The 10 Most Common Very Common Adjectives


Adjective Verb Noun - GiveMeSomeEnglish!1!


Today’s Grammar lesson also falls into the category of Lexis, as this is providing you with some very helpful Vocabulary.

The title of the video says the “The 10 Most Common Adjectives…” however, that may not be absolutely true, as these things change according to people’s usage.  However, these are very common adjectives and I think that this is a helpful lesson.  So…


GO TO THE FULL POST HERE!

(I Promise, No Click-Bait…  Just A [Adjective] Post About Some [Adjective] Information)


Have An Excellent Day!

😉

“Alike” vs “Like” – (Today’s “Tid-Bit”)

“Alike” vs “Like”


This post might be like others you have seen on the internet.  And they are probably alike in many areas.  But what makes this post different, is that it was written by me!  And you know that I sometimes get a little crazy…  Just like the Mad Hatter.  In fact, He and I are quite a’like.


Alike vs Like - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!


But another feature of this post that will show that I’m not like others who write on this subject, is that I’m going to tell you, “Why?”…  (My favorite question) 😉


“READ THE FULL POST HERE”


Have An Excellent Day!

😉


“Trembling With Fear” – Phrasal Verb

(to be) “Trembling With Fear”


This is a phrasal verb which describes what happens to a person when they are so frightened or scared by something, that they are literally shaking or “trembling“.



This post has been resurrected and refreshed, and you can now see…

the “New and Improved Version” Here.


Have An Excellent Day!

😉