Translation: from spanish

he went out to get

Look at other dictionaries:

  • The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia — is a Southern Gothic song written by songwriter Bobby Russell and performed in 1972 by his then wife Vicki Lawrence; Reba McEntire later covered it in 1991.Recorded in late October 1972 and released less than two weeks later in November 1972, the …   Wikipedia

  • The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia (film) — Infobox Film name = The Night the Lights Went Out in Georgia caption = Theatrical release poster. director = Ronald F. Maxwell producer = Bill Blake eproducer = aproducer = writer = Bob Bonney starring = Kristy McNichol Dennis Quaid Mark Hamill… …   Wikipedia

  • get — [ get ] (past tense got [ gat ] ; past participle gotten [ gatn ] ) verb *** ▸ 1 obtain/receive ▸ 2 become/start to be ▸ 3 do something/have something done ▸ 4 move to/from ▸ 5 progress in activity ▸ 6 fit/put something in a place ▸ 7 understand… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • out — [out] adv. [ME < OE ut, akin to ON út, Ger aus < IE base * ud , up, up away > Sans úd , L us(que)] 1. a) away from, forth from, or removed from a place, position, or situation [they live ten miles out] b) away from home [to go out for… …   English World dictionary

  • get\ the\ bounce — • get the bounce • get the gate v. phr. slang 1. • get the air To lose one s sweetheart; not be kept for a friend or lover. Joe is sad because he just got the gate from his girl. Shirley was afraid she might get the air from her boyfriend if she… …   Словарь американских идиом

  • get\ the\ gate — • get the bounce • get the gate v. phr. slang 1. • get the air To lose one s sweetheart; not be kept for a friend or lover. Joe is sad because he just got the gate from his girl. Shirley was afraid she might get the air from her boyfriend if she… …   Словарь американских идиом

  • out of character — {adv.} or {adj. phr.} 1. Not in agreement with a person s character or personality; not in the way that a person usually behaves or is expected to behave; not usual; unsuitable; uncharacteristic. * /Mary is a nice girl. Her fit of temper was out… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • out of character — {adv.} or {adj. phr.} 1. Not in agreement with a person s character or personality; not in the way that a person usually behaves or is expected to behave; not usual; unsuitable; uncharacteristic. * /Mary is a nice girl. Her fit of temper was out… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • out — out1 [ aut ] function word *** Out can be used in the following ways: as an adverb: We went out into the yard. He took out a penknife. after the verb to be : You were out when I called. The house was silent and all the lights were out. in the… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • out — 1 /aUt/ adverb, adjective (adv only after verb, adj not before noun) 1 NOT INSIDE STH from the inside of something: She opened the envelope and took the letter out. (+ of): The diary must have fallen out of her pocket. | Someone has torn the last …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • out — out1 W1S1 [aut] adv ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(from inside )¦ 2¦(outside)¦ 3¦(not at home)¦ 4¦(distant place)¦ 5¦(given to many people)¦ 6¦(get rid of something)¦ 7¦(not burning/shining)¦ 8¦(sun/moon etc)¦ 9¦(flowers)¦ 10¦(complet …   Dictionary of contemporary English


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