7 IDIOMATIC EXPRESSIONS TO IMPROVE YOUR SPOKEN ENGLISH TODAY
Idiomatic expressions can make our conversations notable and unique. It is always not about how long and breathless we talk, it is all about how mush impressive and appealing it is while you talk. It is obviously all about how much interesting the listener finds the conversation. So I would highly suggest using Idiomatic expressions as a great tool to build up interesting conversations and earn the attention of the listener. Let us scroll down the simple list down here…..
1. Blessing in disguise:
Blessing in disguise means a thing or person or sometimes even a happening seems to you or comes to you without expecting as a true blessing….. In such cases you can use this idiomatic phrase “Blessing in disguise”
A few examples to go with….
* She is a blessing in disguise.
* That new opportunity came as a blessing in disguise to me this Monday.
2. Round about the bush:
“Round about the bush” means not coming to the point and someone goes about trying to tell something else struggling to tell the real message they wish to convey……
Examples down here
* Don’t round about the bush keep it short.
* The news reporter did round about the bush being a new comer.
3. Smart cookie:
“Smart cookie” does that really mean a cookie….. This refers to a woman who is absolutely smart and can handle things brilliantly…..
Examples down here
* My team leader is a real smart cookie.
* She really tried to behave like a smart cookie.
4. Now time to know a similar kind of idiomatic expression….. “Tough cookie”
Tough cookie also refers to a very tough woman who has gone through huge struggles in their life and is really tough, capable of handling almost anything in life……
* My friend is successful and she is a real tough cookie.
* The leader looked young and small, but she was a tough cookie.
5. Tickled pink by
“Tickled pink by” means to be very happy or excited over something….
I was tickled pink by the sight of my childhood friend.
Nina got tickled pink by the good news she received.
6. Hold your horses:
“Hold your horses” means just stop talking. When someone keeps on talking or doing something without control or pause you could use the idiomatic expression “Hold your horses”
Examples to go with
* Please can you hold your horses.
* Hold your horses I’m not ready yet.
7. Couch potato:
“Couch potato” means a person is absolutely lazy and lies/sleeps or keeps on relaxing, enjoying on their couch may be like watching Television too…. all day..
Examples down here….
* The cricket series transformed him into a couch potato.
* Being a couch potato can ruin your health.
So beloved ones please do help yourself starting with these very useful IDIOMATIC EXPRESSIONS…. For sure these idiomatic expressions can take your English speaking process to the next step….
Catch you soon,