What is the other part of the phrase shoes and?
"shoes and socks" I would assume.
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the parts of a shoe are the sole, the lace, the tongue, the actual shoe and the signature bit, normally seen as a lion or a weird type of tick on the side. some shoes can also… have a little section on them where you can signature your name and personalize it. This normally happens on shoes which you can design on the computer. Those shoes are really cool. If I have missed out any other parts of the shoe or you think you know the actual name of some of the parts that i have described such as, the actual shoe, the signature and the personalize your self bit of the shoe. Please can you improve my answer, possibly make it a little bit less wordy as well if you can. It's just where i love to type and type as much as I possibly can. I'm a right old weirdo so you might as well put that the person who wrote this is the weirdest person in the world and that you are only trying to help me and other people and stop us from getting hurt by pointing this out on the computer though it does mean you can be absolutely banned from the computer and reported by someone else who reads this bit, though not many people will. T.B wrote all of this so if your name is Jemma young or anyone in her class then you will know the person who wrote this very wordy passage.
Origin unknown; however the essence of this phrase is used to describe the phenomenon where certain 'professionals' in any given area are so busy with work for their clients a…nd their teams that they neglect using their professional skills to help themselves or those closest to them. For example - the painter & decorator who never decorates his own house, the web designer that hasn't finished their website, or the accountant who is late in submitting his own tax return!
It means waiting for something bad to happen which you are expecting.. It comes from a famous music hall joke about a man who is woken by the drunk upstairs dropping his shoe…. He can't get back to sleep because he is waiting for the second crash on the ceiling. Eventually he shouts upstairs "For Heavens sake, drop the other shoe!" The basic expression came from apartment living. A person living in an apartment underneath another apartment would hear a person take off a shoe and drop it on the floor and then wait for the other shoe to drop. Then the thump of the other shoe would occur. Then the person in the bottom apartment could continue reading or whatever without interruption. However, it became a useful expression if two irritating events frequently occur together. If someone says, "Why didn't you get back to work?" Rather than say, "Any time that guy comes down the hall pushing that noisy cart that goes clang, clang, clang, with that horrible sound, and disturbs everyone, a second one comes right afterward with its own irritating racket," you can say, "I'm waiting for the other shoe to drop."
Quarter,side strip,Heel counter,toe cap,eyebrow, Tongue, Tongue binding,Foxing,Foxing stripe,laces,aglet and collar lining.
the laces, the tongue, the heel, and the toe
To have to meet high expectations about something that came before.
A verb phrase can contain one verb or more than one verb. Auxiliary verbs help a main verb to make up a verb phrase: modal + verb -- The new library could open tomorr…ow. have/has + past participle -- The new library has opened. be + present participle -- The new library i s opening tomorrow. be + past participle -- The new library was opened by the Mayor.
The phrase "are required" is a verb in its passive voice.
It was invented by Bharath The heel, the tongue, the sole, the laces, and the toe.
f or jogging The gerund is jogging, in the prepositional phrase "for jogging." The gerund is a noun here.
" Zoccolo " is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "wooden shoe." Specifically, the Italian word is a masculine noun. It means "clog, sabot, wooden shoe." Its singu…lar definite article is " lo " ("the"). Its singular indefinite article is " un , uno " ("a, one"). The pronunciation is "TSOHK-koh-loh."
" Scarpe fighe " is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "hot shoes." Specifically, the feminine noun " scarpe " means "shoes." The feminine adjective " fighe " mean…s "hot." The pronunciation is "SKAHR-peh FEE-gheh."
Your sole knows it fits
If you're asking a question, yes. For example, "Ethan bought some shoes." "What color shoes?" You need a question mark at the end.