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Фразеологизмы со словами: around

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about one's ears
around one's ears
bring down about one's ears
bring down around one's ears
pull down about one's ears
pull down around one's ears
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To or into complete collapse, defeat, or ruin; to the destruction of a person's plans, hopes, or happiness.
They planned to have factories all over the world but the war brought their plans down about their ears.
John hoped to go to college and become a great scientist some day, but when his father died he had to get a job, and John's dreams came crashing around his ears.
Compare:
ON ONE'S HEAD
albatross around one's neck
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Guilt, the haunting past, an unforgettable problem.
Even though it was an accident, John's father's death has been an albatross around John's neck.
Compare:
MONKEY ON ONE'S BACK
around the clock
the clock around
round the clock
round-the-clock
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For 24 hours a day continuously all day and all night.
The factory operated around the clock until the order was filled.
He studied around the clock for his history exam.
That filling station has round-the-clock service.
around the corner
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Soon to come or happen; close by; near at hand.
The fortuneteller told Jane that there was an adventure for her just around the corner.
beat about the bush
beat around the bush
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To talk about things without giving a clear answer; avoid the question or the point.
He would not answer yes or no, but beat about the bush.
He beat about the bush for a half hour without coming to the point.
Our boss beats around the bush so much that no one in the office knows exactly what he wants us to do.
Instead of beating around the bush, Melinda explained her objection in very clear terms.
Compare:
BESIDE THE POINT
Contrast:
COME TO THE POINT
boss one around
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To keep giving someone orders; to act overbearingly toward someone.
"If you keep bossing me around, darling," Tom said to Jane, "the days of our relationship are surely numbered."
bring around
bring round
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To restore to health or consciousness cure.
He was quite ill, but good nursing brought him around.
Compare:
BRING TO
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To cause a change in thinking; persuade; convince; make willing.
After a good deal of discussion he brought her round to his way of thinking.
bum around
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To aimlessly wander in no definite direction, like a vagabond.
Jim had been bumming around in the desert for three days and nights before he was able to remember how he got there in the first place.