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phrasal verbs

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Dalos Rodriguez

on 12 November 2013

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Transcript of phrasal verbs

phrasal verbs
kick around
to treat (someone) harshly or inconsiderately.
give up
something conceded or relinquished; concession: Labor has balked at any more give-ups in the contract talks.
start off
to set out on a journey
take after

to resemble (another person, as a parent) physically, temperamentally, etc.: The baby took after his mother.
pick out

to choose; designate: to pick out one's successor.
take up

to lift or pick up: He took up the fallen leaves with a rake.
find out

to discover or confirm the truth of (something).
run into

to crash into; collide with: She was so sleepy that she ran into a lamppost.
look after

to follow with the eye, as someone or something moving away: She looked after him as he walked toward the train station.
put on

to clothe oneself with (an article of clothing).
go out

to come to an end, especially to fade in popularity: Silent movies went out as soon as the talkies were perfected.
walk along
a period of walking for exercise or pleasure: to go for a walk.
talk about
. to discuss
stand up for

to come to or remain in a standing position: to stand up when being introduced.
bring up

to care for during childhood; rear.
kick out
to oust or eject: They have been kicked out of the country club.
get on with
to come to a specified place; arrive; reach: to get home late.
build up

to develop or increase: to build up a bank account.
work on
exertion or effort directed to produce or accomplish something; labor; toil.
reached out
attempt to communicate; "I try to reach out to my daughter but she doesn't want to have anything to do with me"
Dalos Ivan Rodríguez Petrone
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