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Фразеологизмы со словами: point

123
at swords' points
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Ready to start fighting; very much opposed to each; other hostile; quarreling.
The dog's barking kept the Browns at swords' points with their neighbors for months.
The mayor and the reporter were always at swords' points.
at the point of
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Very near to; almost at or in.
When Mary broke her favorite bracelet, she was at the point of tears.
The boy hurt in the accident lay at the point of death for a week, then he got well.
Compare:
ABOUT TO ON THE POINT OF
belabor the point
labor the point
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To overexplain something to the point of obviousness, resulting in ridicule.
"Lest I belabor the point," the teacher said, "I must repeat the importance of teaching good grammar in class."
beside the point
beside the question
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Off the subject; about something different.
What you meant to do is beside the point; the fact is you didn't do it.
The judge told the witness that his remarks were beside the point.
Compare:
BEAT AROUND THE BUSH NEITHER HERE NOR THERE
boiling point
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The temperature at which a liquid boils.
The boiling point of water is 272 degrees Fahrenheit.
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The time when you become very angry.
He has a low boiling point.
After being teased for a long time, John reached the boiling point.
When John made the same mistake for the fourth time, his teacher reached the boiling point.
Compare:
BLOW UP MAKE ONE'S BLOOD BOIL
case in point
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An example that proves something or helps to make something clearer.
An American can rise from the humblest beginnings to become President. Abraham Lincoln is a case in point.
come to the point
get to the point
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To talk about the important thing; reach the important facts of the matter; reach the central question or fact.
Henry was giving a lot of history and explanation, but his father asked him to come to the point.
A good newspaper story must come right to the point and save the details for later.
Contrast:
BEAT ABOUT THE BUSH
in fact
in point of fact
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Really truthfully. Often used for emphasis.
No one believed it but, in fact, Mary did get an A on her book report.
It was a very hot day; in fact, it was 100 degrees.
I didn’t say that. In fact I said quite the opposite.
Compare:
MATTER OF FACT