You don’t have to play football — or soccer — to speak the language of the world’s most popular sport. Just use any of these common soccer-related phrases.
“Getting your feet wet” doesn’t have to involve water. Americans use the phrase to say they’re trying something new. Here are other ocean-inspired idioms.
It's often said that if you want the best, you have to "pay top dollar." But some of the best things in life — such as learning English — are indeed free.
Ready to “branch out” and try something new? Try using one of these tree-inspired phrases to convey ideas creatively and lightheartedly like Americans do.
It's true that “there is no free lunch.” But it doesn't cost anything to sound like an American with these expressions containing the word “free.”
Americans use a variety of expressions about animals to convey ideas creatively and lightheartedly. Here are five common ones.
Most issues aren’t black or white, meaning they are not always clear-cut. That might be why Americans use these color-based idioms in their everyday speech.
Americans use weather-related words and phrases to describe things other than the weather. You should know these if you’re learning American English.
If you think with your stomach, it’s likely that you speak the language of food. Here are some food-based idioms common in everyday American speech.
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