under what headword would you find the idiom raining cats and dogs?
no an idiom would be like "it's raining cats and dogs"
An idiom is an expression that has meaning that differs from what one would expect from the actual words. An example would be "the apple of my eye" or "raining cats and dogs."
I would say it is more of an idiom since idioms usually don't make sense in their literal form. We know that literal cats and dogs don't fall out of the sky when it is raining hard.
No, hyperbole is an exaggeration. "Raining hard enough to wash the town away" would be hyperbole. "Raining cats and dogs" is an idiom because it makes no sense when you translate it literally.
No, it is an idiom because you can't tell what it means by trying to define it literally. Hyperbole is exaggeration - an example would be "It was raining so much we had to row a boat to work."
Most likely in Winter. When it is 32 degrees Fahrenheit or under, and raining, there is a chance of snowing.
You don't need a list. The literal meaning is whatever the phrase sounds like. For example, the literal meaning of "raining cats and dogs" would be dogs and cats falling out of the clouds.
To say 'it's raining' you would say 'es regnet'
"Head over heels in love" would be one idiom.
It's not an idiom. AS ___ AS___ would be A Simile ... the correct simile would be as cool as a cucumber.
It depends on what the rest of the phrase said. "Everything under the sun" is a figurative way of saying "everything," while "under the sun" alone would mean out in the sunlight.
The most useful object to carry when it is raining outside would be an umbrella.
You would know that you were in the troposphere if it was raining on you.
The opposite terms are down and within. The idiom "up and about" (recuperated) would have the opposites "under the weather" or bedridden, and any subsequent occurrence would be a "relapse."
A good idiom would be "sitting on the fence."
Origin: Chill out is a recent African-American idiom. When a person starts to get angry, we often use the expression 'hot under the collar.' Therefore, it is easy to see how the opposite would mean calm.
yes she do sing the raining sunshine. if it wasn't she then who else would?
An idiom is a saying or expression. There are many idioms that mean to stay away from, or avoid, someone. An example of such an idiom would be, "to steer clear of" someone.
I would be very happy. ;)
I cannot find an idiom that starts off "she cried tears." When you cry, you cry tears, so that would not be a good idiom anyway.
mostly when there is thunder or when it is raining
Another idiom that means the same thing would be "all at sea."
The expression 'raining cats and dogs' means that it is raining really hard, so people figured that if animals were coming from the sky they would be coming down really hard too.
The weight of air would have to be the average weight of a coconut in July when it's raining dancing under a pomtree drinking cool aid. Or.... 1.00 grams
It's an example of an idiom. 'Fuggaboutid', for example.idiom