The literal meaning is that the actor is ignoring the directions in the script and is making things up. The figurative meaning is anyone who is doing things that are not the traditional way, or are not as directed. Another way to say this would be "making it up as you go along," or "flying by the seat of your pants."
How's it going? Or someone may be talking about the sky.
Stop going around with your head in the clouds.
its a phrase meaning "whats up?" or "whats going on?" or "whats happening?"
I usually hear this phrase like e.g. "a flight out of Vancouver" meaning that there is a plane going out of the city.
It was a phrase. "Hold on to your hat, there is going to be a bumpy road ahead"!
"Can't win for losing" is a phrase meaning that things would be going great for you if they weren't going so badly. It is a colloquial phrase typically heard in the Midwestern parts of the United States.
going together. (politics and honesty cannot go hand in hand}
the meaning of the phrase myriad manifestation is-countless evidence
This is the truth i promise a potential employee is someone that wants to work somewhere and are probably going to!
Jason and I is accepted. The reason this works is the phrase 'Jason and' modifies the intention of the sentence:" I am going". You can put the word "we" instead of the phrase and it makes sense, and does not lose its meaning. The reason to use the phrase 'Jason and' is to give a fuller picture of who is going and where they are going together. In any case, the sentence would never be " Me am going away." therefore, is is unacceptable to use 'me' .
A phrase that is compound. Meaning two or more.
The meaning of the Spanish phrase 'y como te va' can be translated as 'how is it going with you.' It has the same meaning as if a person were to ask you 'como estas', which means 'how are you'.
To 'miss the boat' means that one doesn't understand what is going on or that one loses out on an opportunity.
That is the question
The meaning of the phrase not in a relationship means that two people are not a couple. That they are not dating. That they are single/ free.
That's easy! Its a phrase.
the phrase is were going to disneyland, and you say it when you earn somthing or do something good.
is going is a verb phrase.present tense be verb + present participle
You are going to get licked.
It is a phrase or an expression.
The Latin phrase for "as below" is "ut infra."
The phrase first appeared in the mid-1960s in African-American slang, and "get-go" is simply a transformation of the verbal phrase "get going" into a noun form meaning "the starting point, the beginning." Subsequent mutations include "from the git-go" and "from the get (or git)."
It is a trasition phrase to signal that someone is now going to speak about something less serious than he/she has just been doing.
Yes. An idiom is a phrase or expression whose meaning is figurative rather than literal. The phrase has a meaning other than the usual meaning of the words.