Идиомы и фразеологизмы английского со словом feel. Страница два

Словосочетания со словом feel. Страница два

feel like
To want to do or have; to have the desire to; to want to consider.
This idiom is usually followed by a gerund (the -ing form of a verb used as a noun).
I don't feel like running today.
I just don't feel like pancakes this morning.
I don’t feel like studying tonight. Let’s go to a basketball game.
I feel like taking a long walk. Would you like to go with me?
feel low
To be depressed; be in low spirits.
I don't know what's the matter with Mary, but she says she has been feeling very low all afternoon.
feel no pain
To be drunk.
After a few drinks, the man felt no pain and began to act foolishly.
feel one's oats
To feel frisky or playful; be eager and excited.
The horses were feeling their oats.
When they first got to camp, the boys were feeling their oats.
To act in a proud or important way.
The new gardener was feeling his oats and started to boss the other men.
feel one's way
To proceed cautiously by trial and error; probe.
I won't ask her to marry me directly; I will feel my way first.
feel out of place
To experience the sensation of not belonging in a certain place or company.
Dave felt out of place among all those chess players as he knows nothing about chess.
Joan was the only girl who wore a formal at the party, and she felt out of place.
feel out
To talk or act carefully with someone and find what he thinks or can do.
The pupils felt out the principal about a party after the game.
John felt out his father about letting him have the car that evening.
At first the boxers felt each other out.
feel small
look small
To have the impression that one is insignificant, foolish, or humiliated.
"I feel small next to Hemingway," the young student of creative writing said.