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Idiom of the day: Get your wires crossed.  Meaning: To misunderstand someone.  Example: Jenny got her wires crossed. I told her to email John, but she emailed James.  Origin: This expression transfers a wrongly wired telephone or telegraph connection to...

Idiom of the day: Get your wires crossed. Meaning: To misunderstand someone. Example: Jenny got her wires crossed. I told her to email John, but she emailed James. Origin: This expression transfers a wrongly wired telephone or telegraph connection to.

Idiom of the day: I could eat a horse.  Meaning: I’m very hungry.  Example: I’ve had nothing but a sandwich all day - I could eat a horse.

Idiom of the day: I could eat a horse. Meaning: I’m very hungry. Example: I’ve had nothing but a sandwich all day - I could eat a horse.

Have you ever been between the devil and the deep blue sea?

Cadere dalla padella alla brace - Have you ever been between the devil and the deep blue sea?

“Against all odds” means “even though something seems completely…

“Against all odds” means “even though something seems completely impossible”. Example: Against all odds, Canada defeated Brazil in the football final.

Cry Me A River

Can you cry a river? and improve your English language with our FREE Classes. Call Karen Luceti or email kluceti for more information.edu/esl.