Фразеологизмы со словами go on
go on record
To make an official statement as opposed to an informal one; say something officially that may be quoted with the person's name added for reference.
I want to go on record that I oppose the merger with the firm of Catwallender and Swartvik.
To continue; not stop. To continue after a pause; begin with the next thing. Often used before an infinitive.
After he was hit by the ball, Billy quit pitching and went home, but the game went on.
The TV picture began to jump, and it went on like that until Father turned a knob.
I asked Jane a question but she went on reading and didn't answer.
Mother told Jim to stop, but he went on hitting Susan.
"Go on! I'm listening," said Mother.
The teacher pointed to the map, and went on, "But the land that Columbus came to was not India."
I didn't mean to interrupt you. Please go on.
Father said Mother had gone to the hospital, and went on to say that Grandmother was coming to take care of us.
(Of time:) To pass.
As time went on, Mary began to wonder if John had forgotten their date.
The years went on, and Betty's classmates became gray-haired men and women.
Mr. Scott heard the noise and went to see what was going on in the hall.
The teacher knows what goes on when she leaves the room.
Many people gathered near the accident to see what was going on.
To talk for too long, often angrily.
We thought Jane would never finish going on about the amount of homework she had.
To fit on; be able to be worn.
My little brother's coat wouldn't go on me. It was too small.
Stop trying to fool me; I don't believe you. Used as a command, sometimes with with.
When Father told Mother she was the prettiest girl in the world. Mother just said, "Oh, go on, Charles."
"Aunt May, your picture is in the paper." "Go on with you, boy!"
go one's way
To start again or continue to where you are going.
The milkman left the milk and went his way.
The man stopped and asked me for a match, then went his way.
To go or act the way you want to or usually do.
Joe just wants to go his way and mind his own business.
Don't tell me how to do my job. You go your way and I'll go mine.
George was not a good sport; when the game did not go his way, he became angry and quit.
on the rocks
be on the rocks
go on the rocks
Wrecked or ruined.
Mr. Jones' business and marriage were both on the rocks.
With ice only.
At the restaurant, Sally ordered orange juice on the rocks.