Словосочетания со словами go over
go off the deep end
To act excitedly and without careful thinking.
John has gone off the deep end about owning a motorcycle.
Mike warned his roommate not to go off the deep end and get married.
Some girls go overboard for handsome movie and television actors.
Just because you had a serious argument with your supervisor, you didn’t have to go off the deep end and resign, did you?
When Dan’s wife demanded a divorce, he went off the deep end again. This time he was shouting so that the whole neighborhood could hear.
go over like a lead balloon
To fail to generate a positive response or enthusiasm; to meet with boredom or disapproval.
The president's suggested budget cuts went over like a lead balloon.
Jack's off-color jokes went over like a lead balloon.
go over one's head
To be too difficult to understand.
Penny complains that what her math teacher says simply goes over her head.
To do something without the permission of one's superior.
Fred went over his boss's head when he signed the contract on his own.
go over well
To be appreciated or accepted.
The teacher’s organized lessons always go over well with her students.
The comedian’s jokes weren’t going over well, the audience wasn’t laughing much at all. I think that the comedian should go over his material more carefully before each act.
give one a going-over
give one a good going-over
To examine; think about or look at carefully.
The teacher went over the list and picked John's name.
The police went over the gun for fingerprints.
To repeat; do again.
Don't make me go all over it again.
We painted the house once, then we went over it again.
To read again; study.
After you finish the test, go over it again to look for mistakes.
They went over their lessons together at night.
To cross; go to stop or visit; travel.
We went over to the other side of the street.
I'm going over to Mary's house.
We went over to the next town to the game.
To change what you believe.
Father is a Democrat, but he says that he is going over to the Republicans in the next election.
Many of the natives on the island went over to Christianity after the white men came.
To be liked; succeed. Often used in the informal phrase go over big.
Bill's joke went over big with the other boys and girls.
Your idea went over well with the boss.
To look at and try to learn something about; look at every part or piece of or at every one of; examine; inspect; study.
I looked hurriedly over the apples in the basket and took one that looked good.
Mrs. Jones spent the evening looking over the month's bills and writing checks.
When a new boy comes to school, the others usually look him over rather carefully.
We looked over several kinds of new cars before deciding.
I want to look my homework over again before I give it to the teacher.
The politician went over his speech before the important presentation.
You should never sign any legal paper without checking it over first.