What is the sentence of pulling your leg in idioms?
The sentence would simply be something like "He's pulling your leg" or "You're pulling my leg." To "pull my leg" is to tell me a lie, usually in fun. Suspicious of any lie, we may say "Pull the other one - it's got bells on."
The idiom 'pulling your leg' or 'pulling my leg' means that you're trying to fool me, or what you're saying is a bit beyond belief.
That means trying to trick someone. Example: "Was the sky really green, or were you just pulling my leg?"
"Yanking you chain"
pulling one's leg (teasing or joking around get a leg up on (getting a head start) don't have a leg to stand on (a weak argument)
An example sentence would be: "Are you pulling my leg? "
No, because you have used the term incorrectly. The idiom is YOU'RE pulling my leg, as in YOU ARE doing it. "I know you're just pulling my leg when you say you can fly."
He told me I had won, but I thought he was pulling my leg.
Page 35 "We are all in the same boat." Page 26 "The money came rolling into the pockets of the two greedy aunts." Additional Idioms from the book "pulling my leg." "flood of tears" "work like mad" "white as a sheet"
what are sentence of idiom
Pulling your leg usually means someone is messing with you or lying to you OR he is actually pulling your leg
I believe you're looking for idioms: a penny saved is a penny earned; a piece of cake; spitting image 'That's stretching the truth a bit', 'You've GOT to be kidding...', 'Are you for real?', and maybe even, 'Fo schizzle...' are idioms related to the above question.
One of the most famous idioms about actors is "break a leg". Another common one "he or she has greasepaint in his or her blood".
give 5 example of idioms
Pulling your leg-means just kidding with you.
Example sentence - His disrespectful children are going to the dogs.
to take after
It means, Are you playing a joke on me?
Usually, "He's kidding around with you", or, "He's lying to you"... ...Unless of course, he's really pulling your leg... Just joking around and trying to mess with someone They're pulling on your leg means they're just joking around with you. Almost as if someone is teasing you.
When someone tells you something you believe, but they are actually kidding, they are pulling your leg.
Was Albert Einstein really 9 when he started walking or is your husband pulling my leg you thought it was like 18 mths?
they changed my question its supposed to be is my husband pulling my leg i thought it was 18mths!
It means your teacher wants you to look up that many idioms, and use each one in a sentence to show that you understand it. Like this: take the Mickey Why does that bully always take the Mickey out of me when we are at school?
Proverbs are like phrase of a sentence not like idioms. e.g. "When the cat is away, the mouse will play,"which means that if the teachers is away, the students will do something. Idioms are like sayings or you are telling them something. e.g. "Break a leg," which means to have good luck. Now they are the difference between proverbs and idioms and also they are not the same meanings. Proverb:a short memorable saying that expresses… Read More
We're pulling for you, kid!
Because the weights must be pulling on the body part to which it is attached. So if you are in leg traction, the weights must be pulling on your leg. If the weights are touching the floor, then the floor is holding the weight of the weights, and not your leg.
In brief it seems falsely translated from the common idiom 'to pull someone's leg', which has the meaning "to trick/fool/kid someone". For example: "Are you pulling my leg?" (Br.) / "Are you kidding me?" (Am.)
How do you make sentence with these idioms - An Apple a day keeps the doctor away -the early bird gets the worm -its raining cats and dogs -its no use crying over spilt milk?
Each of those idioms is already a sentence.
There is no such thing. Someone is pulling your leg.
Jerking/yanking your chain
to hiden a fact directly wit uses other describing
Becuase its ripping the tissue of the muscle. imagine that in your leg. it doesnt sound fun
I don't know but maybe some person was kidding with someone then yanked off their leg
stop teasing teasing me
He isn't -someone is pulling your leg.
You go to the market and buy a squash, or it could mean get a sack(balls)
Before long, everyone was asking questions about idioms, and expecting answers.
First sentence of book "She sits high, but she looks low" pg3
Our teacher sure does have a bee in her bonnet about learning idioms.
The word is actually Pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis. The longest word in the English language, it refers to a lung disease caused by inhaling very fine particles of volcanic ash.
Just Kidding, making a joke, teasing you.
You could put : I broke my leg. or my leg hurts. or I lost my leg in an accident. There are lots of possibilities.
There is an incorrect idiom in the sentence. Idioms are the common, generally very arbitrary ways that we speak our language. For example, in this sentence you have command of a language not in a language. The sentence should read: She has good command of English.
There are no idioms in this sentence. If something is "like ___" or "as ___ as ___" then you are looking at a simile. Think "similar" and you can remember simile.
I do believe that someone has been pulling your leg.
No, it helps to extend the leg at the knee by "pulling" on the tibia.
Here are some sentences. Don't hurt your sore leg. The dog's leg was hurt.
I'm not sure what the answer to that question is but I'm pretty sure the answer is one because an idiom is usually a sentence for example," It's raining cats and dogs".
That phrase is an idiom. Or you could say: People use idioms to make their speech more colorful.
I heard a weird noise in leg what happend There was a pulling crunching noise in the back of my leg?
What sort of noise was it? What did it sound like? It sounds to me that you have to go and see your GPA You need to get it checked.
Nope. Idioms are like sayings "exaggeration saying" but you dont really mean them. Like for example, "break a leg" is an idiom, but it doesnt truly mean break a leg,it means "good luck". Irony is something happens that nobody expected it. Like for example, a billionaire winning a lottery is an irony, because firstly, why would he win a lottery when he is already a billionaire, and second, why would he even enter the lottery… Read More
they are not related. If you were told otherwise, people are just pulling your leg.