Идиомы и фразеологизмы английского со словом kick. Страница два

Словосочетания со словом kick. Страница два

kick in the pants
kick in the teeth
Unexpected scorn or insult when praise was expected; rejection.
Mary worked hard to clean up John's room, but all she got for her trouble was a kick in the teeth.
kick it
To end a bad or unwanted habit such as drinking, smoking, or drug addiction.
Farnsworth finally kicked it; he's in good shape.
kick off
To make the kick that begins a football game.
John kicked off and the football game started.
To begin; launch; start.
The candidate kicked off his campaign with a speech on television.
The fund raising drive was kicked off with a theater party.
To die.
Mr. Jones was almost ninety years old when he kicked off.
kick oneself
To be sorry or ashamed; regret.
When John missed the train, he kicked himself for not having left earlier.
Mary could have kicked herself for letting the secret out before it was announced officially.
kick out
boot out
To make (someone) go or leave; get rid of; dismiss.
The boys made so much noise at the movie that the manager kicked them out.
The chief of police was booted out of office because he was a crook.
kick over the traces
jump the traces
To break the rules; behave badly.
When their teacher was absent and they had a substitute, the children kicked over the traces.
kick over
Of a motor: To begin to work.
He had not used his car for two months and when he tried to start it, the motor would not kick over.
To pay; contribute.
The gang forced all the storekeepers on the block to kick over $5 a week.
To die.
Mrs. O'Leary's cow kicked over this morning.
kick the bucket
To die.
Old Mr. Jones kicked the bucket just two days before his ninety-fourth birthday.