Translation: from spanish

get on and off

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  • get the brush-off — {v. phr.}, {slang} 1. To be paid no attention; not be listened to or thought important. * /My idea for a party got the brush off from the other children./ 2. To be treated in an unkind or unfriendly way; be ignored. * /Frank and Jane had an… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • get the brush-off — {v. phr.}, {slang} 1. To be paid no attention; not be listened to or thought important. * /My idea for a party got the brush off from the other children./ 2. To be treated in an unkind or unfriendly way; be ignored. * /Frank and Jane had an… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • get off — {v.} 1. To come down from or out of. * /The ladder fell, and Tom couldn t get off the roof./ * /The bus stopped, the door opened, and Father got off./ 2. To take off. * /Joe s mother told him to get his wet clothes off./ 3. To get away; leave. *… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • get off — {v.} 1. To come down from or out of. * /The ladder fell, and Tom couldn t get off the roof./ * /The bus stopped, the door opened, and Father got off./ 2. To take off. * /Joe s mother told him to get his wet clothes off./ 3. To get away; leave. *… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • Off and on — Off Off ([o^]f; 115), adv. [OE. of, orig. the same word as R. of, prep., AS. of, adv. & prep. [root]194. See {Of}.] In a general sense, denoting from or away from; as: [1913 Webster] 1. Denoting distance or separation; as, the house is a mile off …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Off — ([o^]f; 115), adv. [OE. of, orig. the same word as R. of, prep., AS. of, adv. & prep. [root]194. See {Of}.] In a general sense, denoting from or away from; as: [1913 Webster] 1. Denoting distance or separation; as, the house is a mile off. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Get — (g[e^]t), v. i. 1. To make acquisition; to gain; to profit; to receive accessions; to be increased. [1913 Webster] We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get. Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. To arrive at, or bring one s self into, a state,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Get — (g[e^]t), v. t. [imp. {Got} (g[o^]t) (Obs. {Gat} (g[a^]t)); p. p. {Got} (Obsolescent {Gotten} (g[o^]t t n)); p. pr. & vb. n. {Getting}.] [OE. geten, AS. gitan, gietan (in comp.); akin to Icel. geta, Goth. bigitan to find, L. prehendere to seize,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • off the wagon — {adj. phr.}, {slang} No longer refusing to drink whiskey or other alcoholic beverages; drinking liquor again, after stopping for a while. * /When a heavy drinker quits he must really quit. One little drink of whiskey is enough to drive him off… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • off the wagon — {adj. phr.}, {slang} No longer refusing to drink whiskey or other alcoholic beverages; drinking liquor again, after stopping for a while. * /When a heavy drinker quits he must really quit. One little drink of whiskey is enough to drive him off… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • get away — {v.} 1. To get loose or get free; become free from being held or controlled; succeed in leaving; escape. * /As Jim was trying the bat, it got away from him and hit Tom./ * /Someone left the door open, and the puppy got away./ * /Mary tried to… …   Dictionary of American idioms


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