Translation: from spanish

to go to one's head

Look at other dictionaries:

  • have rocks in one's head — {v. phr.}, {informal} To be stupid; not have good judgment. * /When Mr. James quit his good job with the coal company to begin teaching school, some people thought he had rocks in his head./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • have rocks in one's head — {v. phr.}, {informal} To be stupid; not have good judgment. * /When Mr. James quit his good job with the coal company to begin teaching school, some people thought he had rocks in his head./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • To lift up one's head — Lift Lift (l[i^]ft), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Lifted}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Lifting}.] [Icel. lypta, fr. lopt air; akin to Sw. lyfta to lift, Dan. l[ o]fte, G. l[ u]ften; prop., to raise into the air. See {Loft}, and cf. 1st {Lift}.] 1. To move in a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • put ideas into one's head — {v. phr.} To persuade someone to do something negative; put one up to something. * /Billy would never have poured glue into his father s shoes if the neighbor s son hadn t been putting ideas into his head./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • put ideas into one's head — {v. phr.} To persuade someone to do something negative; put one up to something. * /Billy would never have poured glue into his father s shoes if the neighbor s son hadn t been putting ideas into his head./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • take it into one's head — or {informal}[take a notion] {v. phr.} To get a sudden idea; decide without thinking. * /The boy suddenly took it into his head to leave school and get a job./ * /Grandmother keeps a bag packed so that she can go visiting whenever she takes a… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • take it into one's head — or {informal}[take a notion] {v. phr.} To get a sudden idea; decide without thinking. * /The boy suddenly took it into his head to leave school and get a job./ * /Grandmother keeps a bag packed so that she can go visiting whenever she takes a… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • To be out of one's head — Head Head (h[e^]d), n. [OE. hed, heved, heaved, AS. he[ a]fod; akin to D. hoofd, OHG. houbit, G. haupt, Icel. h[ o]fu[eth], Sw. hufvud, Dan. hoved, Goth. haubi[thorn]. The word does not correspond regularly to L. caput head (cf. E. {Chief},… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • To give one the head — Head Head (h[e^]d), n. [OE. hed, heved, heaved, AS. he[ a]fod; akin to D. hoofd, OHG. houbit, G. haupt, Icel. h[ o]fu[eth], Sw. hufvud, Dan. hoved, Goth. haubi[thorn]. The word does not correspond regularly to L. caput head (cf. E. {Chief},… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • To lose one's head — Head Head (h[e^]d), n. [OE. hed, heved, heaved, AS. he[ a]fod; akin to D. hoofd, OHG. houbit, G. haupt, Icel. h[ o]fu[eth], Sw. hufvud, Dan. hoved, Goth. haubi[thorn]. The word does not correspond regularly to L. caput head (cf. E. {Chief},… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • To show one's head — Head Head (h[e^]d), n. [OE. hed, heved, heaved, AS. he[ a]fod; akin to D. hoofd, OHG. houbit, G. haupt, Icel. h[ o]fu[eth], Sw. hufvud, Dan. hoved, Goth. haubi[thorn]. The word does not correspond regularly to L. caput head (cf. E. {Chief},… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English


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