Today's cartoon is based on the idiom Put your heart into something:
When you put your heart into something you make a lot of effort to do something.
"He's the kind of person who puts his heart into his job."
"She wanted her company to be a success and really put her heart into it."
This month's joke is based on the double meaning of the idiom put one's foot down:
1 - To put your foot down - To act firmly / To tell someone strongly that they must do something or that they must stop doing something:
"You can't just let him do what he wants, you'll have to put your foot down."
This month's joke is based on the double meaning of the phrasal verb break off:
1 - Break off: To separate or become separated, as by twisting or tearing:
"Do you want some of my chocolate? I'll break off a piece for you."
We use scissors to cut paper. Cut can be used as a verb. Did you know that cut is used in a common English idiom? Read on...
This month let's take a look at the word ahead. In the cartoon go on a head means put on, but this what we can mean by ahead:
Let's take a look at the word hit. In the cartoon we can see two different meanings:
Hit - (verb) to strike something.
"I hit the spider with my shoe."
Hit (on) something - (phrasal verb) to realise something or to think of an idea unexpectedly.
You've probably heard make up used as a noun for cosmetics, but did you know that it's also used as a phrasal verb?
Make up - (noun) a cosmetic worn on the face to change your appearance.
Make up - (phrasal verb) to forgive / apologise with someone and to be friends again after a fight or argument.
As you know, we look up at something that is above us. For example you can look up at a tall building or look up at a bird in the sky. But did you know that it can also be used in the following way:
Look Up- get better; improve.
'The weather was terrible earlier, now it's starting to look up.'
'After a terrible start, sales for the month are finally looking up.'