Идиомы и фразеологизмы английского со словом good. Страница три

Фразеологизмы со словом good. Страница три

get the goods on
have the goods on
To find out true and, often, bad information about; discover what is wrong with; be able to prove the guilt of.
Tell the truth, Johnny. We know who your girl is because we've got the goods on you.
The police had the goods on the burglar before he came to trial.
give as good as one gets
To be able to give back blow for blow; defend yourself well in a fight or argument.
The Americans gave as good as they got in the war with the English.
George gave as good as he got in his fight with the older boy.
go over
give one a going-over
give one a good going-over
To examine; think about or look at carefully.
The teacher went over the list and picked John's name.
The police went over the gun for fingerprints.
To repeat; do again.
Don't make me go all over it again.
We painted the house once, then we went over it again.
To read again; study.
After you finish the test, go over it again to look for mistakes.
They went over their lessons together at night.
To cross; go to stop or visit; travel.
We went over to the other side of the street.
I'm going over to Mary's house.
We went over to the next town to the game.
To change what you believe.
Father is a Democrat, but he says that he is going over to the Republicans in the next election.
Many of the natives on the island went over to Christianity after the white men came.
To be liked; succeed. Often used in the informal phrase go over big.
Bill's joke went over big with the other boys and girls.
Your idea went over well with the boss.
good and ---
Very; completely.
John's father was good and mad when John came home late.
Jack knew good and well that Tom had thrown the snowball at him.
I pushed Bill good and hard.
Susan wouldn't come out till she was good and ready.
I beat Joe good and proper in the game of marbles.
good buddy
Salutation used by truckers and automobile drivers who have CB radios.
What's the Smokey situation, good buddy?
good day
Hello or goodbye. Used as a formal greeting or salute when you meet or leave someone during the day.
Miss Rogers said, "Good day!" when she met her friend on the street.
Mr. Lee said "Good day!" and left the office.
good deal
great deal
A large amount; much. Used with a. Often used like an adverb.
Mrs. Walker's long illness cost her a good deal.
George spends a great deal of his time watching television.
Cleaning up after the party took a great deal more work than the girls expected.
Usually it takes Father half an hour to drive to work, but in bad weather it takes a good deal longer.
Mother likes the gloves Mary gave her, and she uses them a good deal.
George is a good deal like his father; they both love to eat.
good evening
Hello or goodbye. Used as a formal greeting or salute when you meet or leave someone in the evening.
When the TV program began, an announcer appeared and said, "Good evening, everyone."
Finally Aunt May stood up and said, "I will not sell the house. Good evening, Mr. Flynn. "