What are the characteristics of an idiom?
An idiom is a phrase that cannot be defined by contextual clues.
I think the correct idiom is "you are more than a piece of meat," which means that besides your physical attributes (like beauty or physical attractiveness), you also have mental, emotional, or spiritual characteristics that are attractive.
"Spilled the beans" is an idiom. There isn't another idiom for it.
Idiom is correct.
An idiom is not one of the parts of speech. The word idiom is a noun.
The idiom "apple shiner" means the teacher's pet.
An idiom misuse is to use and idiom in a wrong way that doesn't make sense.
"To be" is not an idiom - it's a verb.
"Larger than life" is an idiom, so there isn't an idiom for it.
What is a idiom for the story Hatchet
It is a idiom.
An idiom is a phrase that cannot be defined literally. Nut is a word, not an idiom. It is a Germanic word.
Idiom Homograph Homophone Idiom Simile Homophone Homophone Idiom Homophone Idiom Simile Homograph Simile Homophone Simile
My Favorite IDIOM Is, When Pigs Fly.
"She blew her stack" IS an idiom.
"He lost his shirt" IS an idiom.
It is an idiom. You are an idiom.
It is actually an idiom.
The idiom is "have a green thumb".
"To be cheeky" IS an idiom. It means to sass or talk back.
RFP is not an idiom. It's an abbreviation.
It's not really an idiom. It means "what are you thinking about."
It is red tape.
the idiom of really upset is "pissed off"
Madagascar is not an idiom, it is an island off the coast of Africa.
The word "idiom" in English means "talinghaga" in Tagalog.
Pest is not an idiom. It's a word.
I don't know what an idiom packet is, so no.
It is not an idiom, it means your nose is itching.
The idiom "business as usual" ends with as usual.
It is an idiom. It is used to tell somebody to be quiet.
Check with an idiom dictionary.
An idiom is a phrase that makes no sense unless you know the definition. Can a nose actually run somewhere? No, so this is an idiom.
It isn't an idiom. The idiom you are thinking of is probably the ball is in your court, which means that the next move is yours. It's a basketball idiom -- the court is the playing field, and if the ball is in your court, it is your move.
An idiom that means surrender is to "wave the white flag." A closely related idiom is to "throw in the towel" which means to give up."
idiom means expression like a page in a book
The phrase "laid eyes on" is an idiom.
It's not an idiom. It means the tip of your nostril.
"The idiom 'that just kills' is hardly appropriate at a funeral."
A food idiom for in serious trouble = in a pickle
connotation an idiom or part of an idiom
The idiom means impress someone is egg on
this is an example of an idiom, as i think. it is in a song.
the origin of this idiom mean fail or succeed
Jose Luis is not an idiom. It is a name.
It's not an idiom. It means exactly what it looks like.
Any idiom can be correct. The trick is to learn which one means what!
No, the idiom is only used to refer to rain.
It is not an idiom, but polite advice. It was coined in 390AD.
"Sieve" is not an idiom. See the related link.
"Head over heels in love" would be one idiom.