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a question ofThe important question is; the necessary question is.Rate it:

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ask the questionUsed other than as an idiom: to ask a given question.Rate it:

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ask the questionTo make an appeal to the umpire against the batsman.Rate it:

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out of the questionImpossible to even contemplate.Rate it:

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pop the questionTo propose marriage.Rate it:

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pop the questionPop the question in the general context refers to requesting for future action in an interpersonal relationship.Rate it:

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pop the questionAsk your fiance to marry; Present any query which may clarify or act as a hinge in critical development or arriving at final decisions!Rate it:

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pop the question:Ask a fiance to marry you:Rate it:

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popped the questionproposedRate it:

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question markDoubt or uncertainty.Rate it:

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question markThe punctuation mark “?”, used at the end of a sentence to indicate a question..Rate it:

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there are two sides to every questionOne should not make a judgement until one hears the other side.Rate it:

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why on earthUsed to add emphasis to "why" when beginning a question.Rate it:

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answer backTo reply to a question at a later time.Rate it:

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fire offTo ask an unexpected question rapidly.Rate it:

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is the pope catholicThe answer to the question is, obviously, resoundingly affirmative.Rate it:

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am i right or am i rightRhetorical question from somebody who has stated what they consider to be an unassailable truth.Rate it:

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are you deafA rhetorical question asked to confront a nondeaf interlocutor who has been rudely neglecting to hear something.Rate it:

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ask my arseA common reply to any question; still deemed wit at sea, and formerly at court, under the denomination of selling bargains.Rate it:

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couldn't happen to a nicerSarcastically asserts that those in question thoroughly deserve their fate.Rate it:

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does a bear shit in the woodsRhetorical question in response to a question where the answer is an emphatic yes.Rate it:

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does macy's tell gimbel's(US, dated, colloquial, rhetorical question) A rhetorical question with the implied answer being that competitors do not share business secrets with one another.Rate it:

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does the Pope shit in the woodsRhetorical question in response to a question where the answer is an emphatic yes.Rate it:

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don't look a gift horse in the mouthDo not unappreciatively question a gift or handout too closely.Rate it:

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fill in the blankA type of question or phrase with one or more words replaced with a blank line, giving the reader the chance to add the missing word(s).Rate it:

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hands downWithout question[2].Rate it:

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hit the nail on the head!To do something perfectly, to give a textbook answer to a question that shows you grasp the concept at hand.Rate it:

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how do i get to carnegie hallA set phrase, spoken as a rhetorical question, which is answered "Practice, practice, practice!" or sometimes with the humorous literal directions to Seventh Avenue between 56th and 57th.Rate it:

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neither here nor thereNot important; having no significance or influence on the question at hand; not related; not relevant; not germane; not pertinent.Rate it:

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no commentAn "official" refusal to relay any further information, as a response to a newspaper reporter's question.Rate it:

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play the race cardTo assert that race or racism is responsible for a course of events, especially when race is not of particular significance to the issue in question; to attempt to inspire a particular reaction by raising the issue of race.Rate it:

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plead the fifthTo refuse to answer a question, or refuse to speak, especially when the response would reflect badly on the speaker.Rate it:

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raise one's handTo dare to question.Rate it:

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sell a bargainA species of wit, much in vogue about the latter end of the reign of Queen Anne, and frequently alluded to by Dean Swift, who says the maids of honour often amused themselves with it. It consisted in the seller naming his or her hinder parts, in answer to the question, What? which the buyer was artfully led to ask. As a specimen, take the following instance: A lady would come into a room full of company, apparently frightened, crying out "It is white, and follows me!" As soon as someone responded "What?" she sold him the bargain, by saying "Mine arse".Rate it:

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smear campaignAn effort to damage or call into question someone's reputation, by propounding negative propaganda.Rate it:

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take it like a manTo respond to pain, hardship, adversity, or emotional distress in a collected, aggressive, and typical or stereotypical masculine manner, especially without question, crying, complaining, or becoming emotionalRate it:

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the devilUsed to add emphasis to a question or statement.Rate it:

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to get one's wires crossedOne can get their wires crossed by asking the wrong question or making a confusing statement or by interpreting the answer incorrectly, or by receiving confusing answers to confusing statements.Rate it:

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Two Sinkers anda CoffeeResponse to Coffeeshop Waitress's question; "What'll YOU Have?" . . .Customer's 'Response - - - 'Two Donuts and a Cup Coffee!Rate it:

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what in god's nameUsed to add emphasis to "what" when beginning question.Rate it:

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what in tarnationused to add emphasis to "what" when beginning question.Rate it:

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what on earthUsed to add emphasis to "what" when beginning question.Rate it:

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what the devilUsed to add emphasis to "what" when beginning question.Rate it:

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what the dickensEuphemism for what the Devil, used to add emphasis to "what" when beginning a question.Rate it:

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Whos Youre Old Man?Common Question Addressed to Children Instead of; "Whom is Your Father, Daddy, or DAD"Rate it:

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why in god's nameUsed to add emphasis to "why" when beginning question.Rate it:

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why the dickensEuphemism for why the Devil, used to add emphasis to "why" when beginning a question.Rate it:

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yes and noAn answer in reply to a yes-no question, indicating there is no simple "yes" or "no" answerRate it:

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you knowUsed as a rhetorical question to confirm agreement or understanding at the end of a statement.Rate it:

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