By Martin Hewings
The product has arrived completely in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. thanks to your first-class companies as always.
The grammar is especially useful.
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Most investors lost all their money. LESSON 31 PRENTICE HALL REGENTS Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey 07632 - 45 - ESSENTIAL IDIOMS IN ENGLISH by ROBERT J. DIXSON to go through: to undergo, to experience; to consume, to use (also: to use up) The first definition is used when someone is having some hardship or difficulty. o I can't believe what she went through to get that job. She had four interviews with the hiring committee in one week! o Frank said that they had gone through all the toilet paper in the house, but Steve couldn't believe that they had used it all up.
To put (someone) on: to mislead by joking or tricking (S) This idiom is usually used in a continuous tense form. A noun object must divide the idiom. o Don't worry. I wouldn't expect you do all that work by yourself. I'm just putting you on. o Jack can't be serious about what he said. He must be putting us on. to keep one's head: to remain calm during an emergency o When the heater caused a fire, Gloria kept her head and phoned for assistance right away; otherwise, the whole house might have burned down.
I wouldn't expect you do all that work by yourself. I'm just putting you on. o Jack can't be serious about what he said. He must be putting us on. to keep one's head: to remain calm during an emergency o When the heater caused a fire, Gloria kept her head and phoned for assistance right away; otherwise, the whole house might have burned down. o When the boat starting sinking in heavy seas, the crew members kept their heads and led the passengers to the lifeboats. to lose one's head: not to think clearly, to lose one's self-control o When Mel saw a god in the street right in front of his car, he lost his head and drove onto the sidewalk and into a tree.