Search results for a week from next Tuesday

We've found 40 phrases for a week from next Tuesday:Sort:PopularA - Z


a week from next TuesdayForever.Rate it:

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a week from next TuesdaySome unspecified time in the future.Rate it:

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see you next tuesdayA euphemism for cunt.Rate it:

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cheap-arse TuesdayThe day of the week (Tuesday) when establishments such as the cinemas, restaurants, etc, offer some of their goods and services at discounted prices.Rate it:

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a week is a long time in politicsIn politics, a lot of change can happen in a short space of time.Rate it:

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hell weekThe week during which new members are required to undergo undignified rites of initiation or gruelling discipline in order to be accepted into a fraternity, sorority, secret society, military group, etc.Rate it:

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as the next guyTo a reasonable degree; as much as a typical person or man.Rate it:

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as the next girlTo a reasonable degree; as much as a typical person: especially, as much as a typical woman.Rate it:

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next thing one knowssuddenly, out of the blue.Rate it:

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next toAlmost; nearly.Rate it:

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next to nothingVery little.Rate it:

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chain reactionA series of events, each one causing the next.Rate it:

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dead lastThe standings, often by a considerable margin to the next-to-last-place finisher or after an exceptionally poor showing or season.Rate it:

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at a standIn a state of confusion or uncertainty; undecided what to do next.Rate it:

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measure twice and cut once(literally, carpentry) One should double-check one's measurements for accuracy before cutting a piece of wood; otherwise it may be necessary to cut again, wasting time and material.1872, "Dressmaking," Hall's Journal of Health, vol. 19, no. 12, p. 280:Look at Carpenters! . . . In old times it was a proverb "Measure twice, and cut once."(figuratively, by extension) Plan and prepare in a careful, thorough manner before taking action.2008, Hilary Johnson, "Mergers rattle bank relations," Financial Week, 9 Nov. (retrieved 9 Nov. 2008):Mr. Paz noted that since the onset of the credit crisis, eBay, like other companies, hasnRate it:

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twenty totwenty minutes before the next hourRate it:

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and changeAnd some quantity, but less than the increment to the next round number.Rate it:

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banyan dayIn British naval tradition, this originally referred to a day of the week when galley kitchens served no meat on board ship.Rate it:

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build a better mousetrapTo invent the next great thing; to have a better idea.Rate it:

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heave to and splice the main braceMarlinspike Era sailors expression: relative to his upcoming Liberty Ashore and His Activity; . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . He Proclaimed; (See next drop-down box)Rate it:

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level upTo progress to the next level of player character stats and abilities. Often used in role-playing games when the character has aquired enough experience points.Rate it:

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life is like a box of chocolatesLife is full of surprises, you never know what will happen next.Rate it:

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make ends meetTo have enough money to cover expenses; to get by financially; to get through the pay period (sufficient to meet the next payday).Rate it:

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market dayThe day of the week in which a market is held in some particular location.Rate it:

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night outGoing away from one's usual residence for an entire night, and returning the next day.Rate it:

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not worth a brass farthingWorth nothing or next to nothing.Rate it:

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one step at a timeSlowly and carefully, ensuring that each action has been completed successfully before taking the next.Rate it:

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pancake dayshrove tuesdayRate it:

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put the cat among the pigeonsProfessor Stephen Hawking put the cat among the pigeons last week with his cheery remarks about comet Machholz-2, which some astronomers believe could be heading our way. — The Times, 19 September 1994.Rate it:

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quarter ofFifteen minutes before the next hour.Rate it:

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ride shotgunTo ride in the front passenger seat of a vehicle, next to the driver.Rate it:

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ride shotgunProbably arose in early-20th-century Western fiction and movies to describe an employee armed with a rifle or shotgun riding next to a stagecoach driver for protection.Rate it:

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shotgunThe front passenger seat in a vehicle, next to the driver.Rate it:

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sleep onTo consider after a period of sleep, implying a decision will be made the next day.Rate it:

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the hand that rocks the cradle rules the worldWomen, particularly mothers, have a decisive influence on the future direction of society because they raise and nurture the next generation.Rate it:

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turn about is fair playMy business partner came up to Me the week before Halloween to notify that he was leaving for two weeks in Florida 'cause is wife was tired.Rate it:

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turn the pageTo proceed to the next page in a book.Rate it:

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up forPlanned; next in line.Rate it:

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up toAgainst; next to; near; towards.Rate it:

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weak-kneedUsed other than as an idiom: see week, kneed.Rate it:

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