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Idioms and colloquial phrases
We're making progress by . . . and bounds.
That sort of thing usually happens only once in a . . . moon
You may not think it's very important, but for me it's the thin end of the . . . .
I don't want to talk . . . at this party. I'll ring you up at the office tomorrow.
They eventually bought the site at 20 per cent below the asking . . . .
At first they thought he was joking, but then they realized that he really meant . . . .
Although it's expensive, we're convinced that it's good . . . for money.
The new office furniture must have cost a pretty . . . .
We'll just have to take . . . luck as regards finding hotel accommodation in London.
You'll be reimbursed for all your out-of- . . . expenses.
There were so many problems that they just couldn't see the . . . for the trees.
You're too curious. Why don't you mind your own . . . ?
Although he was disappointed at first, it turned out that losing the order was really a . . . in disguise.
I'm tired of arguing with you. Let's change the . . . .
At last her boss stopped beating about the . . . and told her she was fired.
Everybody was more relaxed after the Chairman . . . the joke about the company's losses.
The union representatives accepted most of the management's suggestions, but they drew the . . . at the mention of 200 planned redundancies.
I was surprised that he told his boss about it, but you know what they say - fools rush in where . . . fear to tread.
Since he lost his job, he's gone to . . . .
It is taken for . . . that all applicants for the job will have a good knowledge of written and spoken English.
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