수원출장샵사천코인(Talk:PC53)24시간 언제든지 전화

  • 1back talk — {n.} A sassy, impudent reply. * /Such back talk will get you nowhere, young man!/ See: TALK BACK …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 2double-talk — {n.} 1. Something said that is worded, either on purpose or by accident, so that it may be understood in two or more different ways. * /The politician avoided the question with double talk./ 2. Something said that does not make sense; mixed up… …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 3engage in small talk — {v. phr.} To converse with a stranger or casual acquaintance about matters of no great importance in order to make the time go faster. * /The patients in the doctor s waiting room engaged in small talk complaining about the hot weather./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 4gut talk — {n. phr.} Sincere, honest talk. * /We admire people who speak gut talk and tell exactly what they think and feet./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 5have a heart-to-heart talk — {v. phr.} To confide in someone with great intimacy. * /Jill and her mother had a heart to heart talk before she decided to move in with Andrew./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 6pep talk — {n.}, {informal} A speech that makes people feel good so they will try harder and not give up. * /The football coach gave the team a pep talk./ * /Mary was worried about her exams, but felt better after the teacher s pep talk./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 7sales talk — {n.} A speech made to point out all the good reasons why the sale would help someone who might buy the product. * /Mrs. Goldsmith gave the man a good sales talk about the new house./ * /The coach gave a sales talk on exercise in the school… …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 8small talk — {n. phr.} General idle conversation. * /At the party there was the usual kind of small talk about the cost of living increase and the war in Africa./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 9sweet talk — 1. {n.}, {informal} Too much praise; flattery. * /Sometimes a girl s better judgment is overcome by sweet talk./ 2. {v.}, {informal} To get what you want by great praise; flatter. * /Polly could sweet talk her husband into anything./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 10talk — See: DOUBLE TALK, PEP TALK, SALES TALK, SWEET TALK …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 11talk a blue streak — {v. phr.}, {informal} To talk on and on, usually very fast. * /Sue is a nice girl but after one drink she talks a blue streak and won t stop./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 12talk big — {v.}, {informal} To talk boastfully; brag. * /He talks big about his pitching, but he hasn t won a game./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 13talk in circles — {v. phr.} To waste time by saying words that don t mean very much. * /After three hours at the negotiating table, the parties decided to call it quits because they realized that they had been talking in circles./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 14talk into — {v.} 1. To get (someone) to agree to; make (someone) decide on (doing something) by talking; persuade to. Used with a verbal noun. * /Bob talked us into walking home with him./ Compare: TALK OVER(2). Contrast TALK OUT OF. 2. To cause to be in or… …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 15talk of the town — {n. phr.} Something that has become so popular or prominent that everyone is discussing it. * /Even after three decades, Picasso s famous metal statue is still the talk of the town in Chicago./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 16talk out — {v.} To talk all about and leave nothing out; discuss until everything is agreed on; settle. * /After their quarrel, Jill and John talked things out and reached full agreement./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 17talk out of — {v.} 1. To persuade not to; make agree or decide not to. Used with a verbal noun. * /Mary s mother talked her out of quitting school./ Contrast: TALK INTO. 2. To allow to go or get out by talking; let escape by talking. * /Johnny is good at… …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 18talk over — {v.} 1. To talk together about; try to agree about or decide by talking; discuss. * /Tom talked his plan over with his father before he bought the car./ * /The boys settled their argument by talking it over./ 2. To persuade; make agree or… …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 19talk rot — {v. phr.} To say silly things; talk nonsense. * /He s talking rot when he says that our company is almost bankrupt./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms

  • 20talk shop — {v. phr.}, {informal} To talk about things in your work or trade. * /Two chemists were talking shop, and I hardly understood a word they said./ …

    Dictionary of American idioms