для поиска по нескольким словам разделяйте слова запятыми, например heart,one

Фразеологизмы со словами: get on

1234
get along in years
get on in years
play_arrow
Elderly; growing old.
As Grandfather got on in years, he became quiet and thoughtful.
Our dog isn 't very playful because it is getting on in years.
My father is getting along in years; he will be ninety on his next birthday.
burn one's fingers
get one's fingers burned
play_arrow
To get in trouble doing something and fear to do it again; learn caution through an unpleasant experience.
Попасть однажды в трудную ситуацию, и боятся снова попасть в такое-же положение.
He had burned his fingers in the stock market once, and didn't want to try again.
Some people can't be told; they have to burn their fingers to learn.
My father burned his fingers in the stock market and he does not want to invest money there again.
Мой отец обжег руки на рынке ценных бумаг и не хочет больше вкладывать туда деньги.
He got his fingers so badly burnt in the last elections that he decided to withdraw from politics.
Он так обжегся на предыдущих выборах, что решил уйти из политики.
cat got one's tongue
cat get one's tongue
play_arrow
You are not able or willing to talk because of shyness. Usually used about children or as a question to children.
Быть не способным ясно говорить из-за стеснения; "проглотить язык". Обычно используется в разговоре о детях или в вопросах к детям.
Tommy's father asked Tommy if the cat had got his tongue.
The little girl had a poem to recite, but the cat got her tongue.
He sounds like cat's got his tongue.
Он говорит очень неясно, непонятно.
The cat suddenly got my tongue in the middle of my speech. Thank God, some of the students began to ask me questions.
Я вдруг "проглотил язык" посередине своей речи. Слава Богу, кое-кто из студентов начал задавать мне вопросы.
Compare:
LOSE ONE'S TONGUE
feet on the ground
get one's feet on the ground
keep one's feet on the ground
have one's feet planted firmly in the ground
play_arrow
An understanding of what can be done; sensible ideas. Used with a possessive.
John has his feet on the ground; he knows he cannot learn everything at once.
Ted dreams of sudden riches, but Henry keeps his feet on the ground and expects to work for his money.
Mrs. Smith was a dreamer, but her husband was a man with his feet on the ground.
Contrast:
IN THE CLOUDS
find one's bearings
get one's bearings
play_arrow
To know where one is or where one is headed.
"Without a compass," the sergeant warned the enlisted men, "you will never find your bearings in the desert."
foot in the door
get one's foot in the door
play_arrow
The first step toward getting or doing something; a start toward success; opening.
Don't let Jane get her foot in the door by joining the club or soon she'll want to be president.
forget oneself
play_arrow
To do something one should have remembered not to do; do something below one's usual conduct although one knows better; let one's self-control slip.
He forgot himself only once at dinner - when he belched.
He knew he should hold his temper, but because of the trouble he forgot himself and began to shout.
get along
get on
play_arrow
To go or move away; move on; to make progress.
The policeman told the boys on the street corner to get along.
Juan is getting along very well in his English studies.
play_arrow
To go forward; make progress; advance.
John is getting along well in school. He is learning more every day.
Synonym:
GET AHEAD
play_arrow
To advance; become old or late; to manage to live in a certain state of health.
It is getting along towards sundown.
Grandmother is 68 and getting along.
How is Mr Richards getting along after his long illness?
play_arrow
To get or make what you need; manage.
It isn't easy to get along in the jungle.
We can get along on $100 a week.
Compare:
DO WITHOUT GET BY MAKE DO
play_arrow
To live or work together in a friendly way; agree, cooperate; not fight or argue.
We don't get along with the Jones family.
Jim and Jane get along fine together.
Don't be hard to get along with.