Search results for look at the winter trees, cold-hearted; cruel; apathetically ignorant.

We've found 168 phrases for look at the winter trees, cold-hearted; cruel; apathetically ignorant.:Sort:PopularA - Z


look at the winter trees, cold-hearted; cruel; apathetically ignorant.The 'winter trees' are my family, and they are exactly as I have described.Rate it:

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goodbye cruel worldA call said before taking a stiff drink, especially a shot of vodka.Rate it:

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goodbye cruel worldAn exclamation made before commiting suicide, or in a suicide note.Rate it:

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conch don't grow on treesmeat that comes out of sea shellsRate it:

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money doesn't grow on treesYou must work in order to have money.Rate it:

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see the forest for the treesTo discern an overall pattern from a mass of detail; to see the bigger picture, or the broader, more general situation. Generally used in the negative.Rate it:

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broken-heartedAlternative spelling of brokenhearted. Feeling depressed, despondent, or hopeless, especially over losing a love.Rate it:

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soft heartedBe kind; Fall for someoneRate it:

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good-heartedKind and well-intentioned.Rate it:

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hard-heartedunfeelingRate it:

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heavy-heartedSad, melancholy.Rate it:

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buy straw hats in winterOf stocks, to buy when both demand and price is low, sell when demand and price is high.Rate it:

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summer and winterEndured.Rate it:

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summer and winterTo spend extended periods of time with; to test.Rate it:

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winter ratAn old, unattractive automobile, purchased for little money, to be driven during brutal Great Lakes winters while the owner's "good" car remains garaged and protected from corrosive road salt for the season.Rate it:

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winter sunthe off-season holiday market, typically to destinations in North Africa and Southern Europe.Rate it:

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winter sunUsed other than as an idiom. sunshine during the winter season.Rate it:

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a cold day in hellAn event that will never happen.Rate it:

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come in from the coldTo gain widespread acceptance in a group or society, especially where there was not any before.Rate it:

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revenge is a dish best served coldAn expression that emotional detachment is ideal when taking revenge, as one is righting the wrongs that have been done to the doer.Rate it:

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cold hands, warm heartImplies inner beauty; a caring person; warm-heartedRate it:

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cold hands, warm heart; dirty feet, no sweetheart!A few old timer's "fun" way to compliment a lady & to find out if she could be courted.Rate it:

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cold shoulderA deliberate act of disrespect; a slight or snub.Rate it:

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a cold day in JulyThe time of occurrence of an event that will never happen.Rate it:

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blow hot and coldTo behave inconsistently; to vacillate or to waver, as between extremes of opinion or emotion.Rate it:

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blowing hot and coldIndividual expressing frenetic enthusiasm one moment and minutes later showing, expressing extreme misgivings and doubts.Rate it:

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bust ass coldExtremely cold.Rate it:

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catch a coldTo become infected with cold.Rate it:

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cold as a wagon tireDead.Rate it:

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cold as a witch's titVery cold.Rate it:

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cold as iceVery cold.Rate it:

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cold comfortC. 1594, William Shakespeare, The Taming of the Shrew, act 4, sc. 1.Rate it:

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cold comfortMuch less reassurance, consolation, aid, or pleasure than one needs or desires.Rate it:

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cold fishA heartless individual; a person lacking empathy and emotion.Rate it:

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cold oneA beer.Rate it:

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cold readingThe technique, or an instance, of using likely guesses and assumptions, then narrowing in on any positive responses, in order to give the impression of having information about a person or event.Rate it:

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cold readingUsed other than as an idiom: see cold, reading.Rate it:

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cold snapA period of exceptionally cold weather.Rate it:

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cold turkeyThe physiological effects of such a withdrawal.Rate it:

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cold turkeyThe sudden and complete withdrawal of a dependent substance, especially of a drug.Rate it:

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come in from the coldIn espionage parlance, for an undercover spy to return to the spy agency office or protection.Rate it:

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feed a cold, starve a feverEating more will cure the common cold, and eating less will cure a fever.1887, J. H. Whelan, "The Treatment of Colds.", The Practitioner, vol. 38, pg. 180:"Feed a cold, starve a fever." There is a deal of wisdom in the first part of this advice. A person with a catarrh should take an abundance of light nutritious food, and some light wine, but avoid spirits, and above all tobacco.1968, Katinka Loeser, The Archers at Home, publ. Atheneum, New York, pg. 60:I have a cold. 'Feed a cold, starve a fever.' You certainly know that.2009, Shelly Reuben, Tabula Rasa, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, ISBN 015101079X, pg. 60:They say feed a cold, starve a fever, but they don't tell you what to do when you got both, so I figured scrambled eggs, tea, and toast.Rate it:

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freezing coldextremely and unpleasantly cold (of the weather, the temperature in a place, a person, or an object)Rate it:

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freezing coldextreme and unpleasant coldRate it:

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from my cold, dead handsA statement that something will not be taken away from you until the day you die.Rate it:

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get cold feetTo become nervous or anxious and reconsider a decision about an upcoming event.Rate it:

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give somebody the cold shoulderTo snub, resist or reject somebody; to regard somebody distantly.Rate it:

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give someone the cold shoulderTo snub, resist or reject somebody; to regard somebody distantly.Rate it:

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grow coldTo wane; to lose interest or enthusiasm for something or someone; to become disenchanted or to fall out of love with someone.Rate it:

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hot and coldAmbivalent; having conflicting emotions.Rate it:

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