Origin: The ear is the organ by which a person hears. So, if we figuratively say that "you are all ears," it means that at that moment you are keenly listening to whatever is being said. It's as if no other part of your body mattered except your ears. This idiom is about three centuries old.
Waiting with excitement to hear what the person has to say.
Example: "You said you had something important to tell me. I'm all ears!"
There is some speculation of the origin of the phrase "pin your ears back". Some people think it originates from how animals pin their ears back when they are in attack mode.
The origin of the phrase 'All for one, and one for all' is that it comes from The Three Musketeers. The novel was written by Alexandre Dumas in the year 1844.
The possessive noun phrase is: the elephant's tusks and ears.
The expression "Wet behind the ears" alludes to a new born baby which still has wetness behind the ears and implies that the subject is immature or naive. The phrase originated in the USA in the first decade of the twentieth century.
There is no such phrase as "eat you".
The origin phrase for a heart of gold is grande salchichas
what does the phrase looked at me like i had 3 ears
There is no such phrase. There is a word rampage. It is of Scottish origin, perhaps from RAMP, to rear up.
The phrase "monkey's uncle" is often used as an expression of disbelief. The origin of the phrase began with Darwin and his belief that monkeys and humans were related.
"on the rocks"
Palestinian and Persian
'Bare all' is literal, colloquial and contemporaneous. There is neither imagery nor symbolism.
The phrase, "keeping your ears to the ground," means staying alert.
The phrase, 'go shake your ears' is an insult. When someone says this, they are referring to a donkey shaking his ears.
The Spanish for "I have put" is he puesto, could this be the origin?
The full phrase is Hell's bells and buckets of blood. A very old naval expression, origin unknown
Foes anyone knke
The possessive form for the tusks and ears of an elephant is the elephant's tusks and ears.
The phrase 'come full circle' refers to getting back to the original position or the original state of affairs. The origin of the phrase is unknown, but is used in the Western world.