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Фразеологизмы со словом look

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look like a million dollars
To look well and prosperous; appear healthy and happy and lucky; look pretty and attractive.
Выглядеть или чувствовать себя очень хорошо; быть здоровым и преуспевающим; "выглядеть на миллион долларов".
John came back from Florida driving a fine new car, tanned and glowing with health. He looked like a million dollars.
Dressed in the new formal and in a new hairdo, Betty looked like a million dollars.
With a tan and a new hairstyle, she looked like a million dollars.
Загорелая, с новой прической, она выглядела потрясающе.
The woman looked like a million dollars when she went to accept the award.
Женщина выглядела на миллион, когда пошла получать награду.
Martha looked like a million dollars when I saw her the other day.
Марта прекрасно выглядела, когда я недавно с ней виделась.
look like death warmed over
Выглядеть очень больным.
Tim was very pale and looked like death warmed over, so I couldn’t help asking him what the matter was.
Тим был очень бледным, выглядел больным, так что я не мог удержаться от вопроса, что с ним случилось.
look like something the cat dragged in
Выглядеть потрепанным, ветхим, измученным.
The dress Cora bought at the sale looked like something the cat dragged in.
Платье, которое Кора купила на распродаже, выглядело весьма потрепанным.
You looked like something the cat dragged in after the flight.
Он выглядел очень измученным после перелета.
look like the cat that ate the canary
look like the cat that swallowed the canary
To seem very self-satisfied; look as if you had just had a great success.
Выглядеть очень довольным; выглядеть как если бы вы только-что добились большого успеха; выглядеть как кот нализавшийся сливок.
Peter bet on the poorest horse in the race and when it won, he looked like the cat that ate the canary.
When she won the prize, she went home looking like the cat that swallowed the canary.
There was a big smile on Jimmy’s face and he looked like the cat that ate the canary.
Джим широко улыбался и имел очень довольный вид.
look on
look upon
To regard; consider; think of.
The stuff had always been looked on as a worthless factory waste.
Until the day Bob made the touchdown, the other boys had looked upon him as rather a sissy.
To be an observer; watch without taking part.
Fred had never been able to do more than look on at athletic sports.
The children played in the park while their mother looked on.
Hundreds of people were looking on as the police and firelighters rescued the passengers in the wrecked train.
I stayed with my son at his first soccer practice and looked on as the coach worked with the boys.
Compare:sit in
look oneself
To appear self-possessed and well; look or seem in full possession of your abilities and in good health; to appear all right or normal. Often used in the negative.
Mary had had a long illness, but now she looked quite herself again.
It had been a big night, and Uncle John had been drinking freely, but he looked entirely himself after a night's sleep.
What's wrong with Larry? He doesn't look himself.
look out on
To face, to overlook
We really enjoy our new apartment that looks out on a river.
Their rear window looks out on a lovely garden.
look out
watch out
look out for
watch out for
To take care; be careful; be on guard. Usually used as a command or warning.
These idioms can occur with the preposition for.
"Look out!" John called, as the car came toward me.
"Look out for the train," the sign at the railroad crossing warns.
"Look out!" Jeffrey cried as his friend almost stepped in a big hole in the ground.
Look out for reckless drivers whenever you cross the street.
Small children should always watch out for strangers offering candy.
To be alert or watchful; keep watching.
A collector of antique cars asked Frank to look out for a 1906 gas head lamp.
There were signs along the highway warning drivers to look out for deer crossing.
To watch or keep (a person or thing) and do what is needed; provide protection and care. Used with "for".
Lillian looked out for her sister's children one afternoon a week.
Uncle Fred looked out for his brother's orphan son until the boy was through college.
Compare:look after