What is the idiom of really upset?
the idiom of really upset is "pissed off"
it means she was really upset.
It means she got really upset or angry, and lost her temper.
You are pretending to be upset
not easily be angry or upset
Sorry is a passive statement and refers to events that have past and so can not really do anything. It is a retort by someone who is upset to throw the statement back in the face of the apologiser.
To upset things in a spectacular way.
It's not really an idiom -- when people are embarrassed they really do turn red.
It's not really an idiom. It means "what are you thinking about."
In a difficult situation that causes people to be worried and upset over something or someone
do not upset the penguin it means dont get someone angry because becasue they will bite like a penguin
I am not aware of this idiom. Supposedly, it is something that occasionally shows up in a fortune cookie. There is no known idiomatic meaning; it's just something humorous to put into a cookie.
Nobody really knows who first said this idiom.
The adjective of "upset" is "upset." The word "upset" can be a noun, a verb or an adjective. In the sentence "She's really upset," upset is an adjective.
There is no such idiom actually. Related to the word 'Ceiling', there is this idiom "Hit the Ceiling" which means to lose one's temper and get really angry.
he get her upset pretty bad,but says sorry and she forgive him by the end of the episode so he really don`t upset her REALLY bad.
He or she is out like a light. He or she is really out of it. He or she is out cold.
"That really burns me up."
The idiom, "Take his temperature" is an idiom because his temperature is not really being taken away from him, it is actually being measured. In fact, the temperature of his body is being measured - that is your answer.
This isn't an idiom. It's just an old saying that someone is really angry ... chickens hate to get wet, so a wet hen is really mad.
That phrase must be an idiom, because I can't understand what it means. "It's raining cats and dogs" is an idiom for "it's raining really hard." "I am learning about idioms in English class. "Timmy was the apple of my eye". This sentence is an example of an idiom.
a really sweet person
Oh yes. Horses can really get upset if this happens.
It's A SHOULDER TO CRY ON. It's not really an idiom -- the person is offering to let the other person cry on them, as in offer them sympathy.
This is not an idiom that I have ever heard. Perhaps you mean an arm AND a leg, which is an exaggerated way of saying something is really expensive.
to be up to date is really not a idiom it means to be of the latest model or technology or to use a better word up to date
An idiom is a phrase that makes no sense unless you know the idiomatic definition. Can a person really shine like a light? No, so that makes this an idiom. It means time for that person to come to the forefront and be recognized.
It's a nonsense phrase used when someone is upset or sad. You pat them on the back and say "There, there." You can also say "there, there, everything will turn out right."
An idiom is a phrase that makes no sense unless you know the idiomatic definition. Can someone really lose his marbles? Yes, but does it make sense if someone says "He's lost his marbles" when someone says something crazy? No, so this can be either an idiom or an actual phrase. Someone could really misplace their marbles (toys), or they could be mentally unbalanced, in which case the idiom meaning would be used.
It means you don't really care.
she really got the attention
It means to be really frightened or scared.
It means he's really angry.
"Get on the ball and finish" is an idiom of "try harder" and "make an effort". Example: Sam really needs to get on the ball and finish his homework!
What movie upset Brokeback Mountain and really upset the movie's fans for Best Picture at the Oscars?
Sick *is* an adjective. 1. ill, or not well. 2. slang term for great or awesome. 3. gross, disgusting. 4. tired, upset (sick of, idiom)
To raise hopes is to cause someone to have more hope. It's not really an idiom because you can figure out the meaning pretty easily.
Does the literal meaning make no sense? Then it's an idiom. Have you ever seen anyone really have a blue face? Nope.
It's not really an idiom because you can figure out what it means. If something is done at the last minute, you have waited until it is almost too late to do it.
It's not really an idiom. It means just what it sounds like -- whatever happened just proves what you were saying all along.
It's not an idiom. It's American slang for money, because American paper bills are green (and they fold when you put them in your pocket).
An idiom is a phrase that makes no sense unless you know the idiomatic definition. Do you think that laughing would really kill you? No, so this is an idiom. It just means he laughed very hard.
"Dunoo" Alex Rider. MI6
Saving for a day when you really need it.
My friends are really down to earth!♥
The idiom "blow your top" comes from the beginning commercialization of coal mining and oil drilling, as well as steam engines. They used liquid or stick TNT in coal mines, and often had unintended explosions which could very literally blow the out the roof of a mine and cause a disaster, bury miners, and cause deaths. In oil derricks, oil from underground gushed or "blew" from the well before it could be shut down. In… Read More
Yes, the bubbles, sugar, and caffiene can help settle an upset stomach.
He wasn't really upset. He was more worried than upset.
Peanut butter is not recommended for upset stomachs.
Not really. It's more of a slang used in the theater -- it really means the opposite, which is "good luck."
There isn't an idiom that means riding a lamb - people make idioms for things that are commonly seen or done, and people don't really ride lambs much.