In Medieval and Tudor England, large halls were used as temporary theatrical spaces in which plays (interludes, disguisings and pagaents) were performed. According to Meg Tycross, "At meal times, the servants would set up a table, known as a board, on trestles on the dais before the lord's seat." (See Meg Tycross, "Theatricality of Medieval English Plays," in The Cambridge Companion to Medieval English Plays, ed. Richard Beadle.)
Definition for "trod the boards" "Trod the boards" means a large hall in England where plays are performed.
the origin of this idiom mean fail or succeed
To be exposed
Origin "up a storm"
That's not an idiom - it means exactly what it says - there are twelve months in a year.
The origin of the idiom 'go the extra mile' is from the Bible. It comes from a parable of Jesus in the 5th chapter of the book of Matthew.
The idiom a feather in your cap is of English origin. It derived from Indian warriors who added a feather to their head gear when they killed an enemy.
He trod in some dog mess on the pavement.You have trod all over my homework.He trod on my dreams.
It is a slang term from the 1930's, origin not known
Palestinian and Persian
the jazz era
grab a bite
It was in 1960 in America
To hope for the best
Meaning he will help you out.
you found it
It is just an idiom and has no history.