Search results for each other

We've found 835 phrases for each other:Sort:PopularA - Z


command performanceA task, activity, or other assignment which one undertakes in order to satisfy someone in authority, such as an employer.Rate it:

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common causeUsed other than as an idiom: see common, cause.Rate it:

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common crossingUsed other than as an idiom: see common, crossing.Rate it:

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common lawOne of two legal systems in England and in the United States before 1938 (the other being equity).Rate it:

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common lawUsed other than as an idiom: see common, law.Rate it:

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common nameUsed other than as an idiom: see common, name.Rate it:

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company manA spy or other operative of an intelligence service, especially the U. S. Central Intelligence Agency.Rate it:

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company townA town, city, or other municipality in which a single large business has a controlling influence over the economy and, sometimes, over the societal structure and local government.Rate it:

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concrete jungleAn urban or other populated area containing a high density of buildings constructed of concrete or similar materials, especially one which lacks greenery and which seems unattractive, harsh, or unsafe.Rate it:

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correlation does not imply causation(statistics) The observed correlation between two parameters, say, the growth of a market and the growth of a neighbor's child may, in fact, have nothing to do with each other's causation.Rate it:

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crap one's pantsTo defecate into one's pants or other clothing.Rate it:

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crocodile tearA tear shed insincerely, in a false display of sorrow or some other emotion.Rate it:

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cross swordsUsed other than as an idiom: see cross, sword., to place or hold two swords so they cross each other.Rate it:

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cross the aisleOf a member of a parliament, to resign from one's political party and join another party, resulting in moving from one's currently assigned desk or seat in the legislative chamber to a new desk or seat physically located with the other members of one's new party.Rate it:

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cross the floorOf a member of a parliament, to resign from one's political party and join another party, resulting in moving from one's currently assigned desk or seat in the legislative chamber to a new desk or seat physically located with the other members of one's new party.Rate it:

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cruising for a bruisingFollowing a course of action likely to result in injury or other trouble for oneself.Rate it:

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crystal dickErectile dysfunction caused by methamphetamine use or other drug use.Rate it:

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crystal dickA penis that is flaccid as a result of methamphetamine or other drug use.Rate it:

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culpable homicideUsed other than as an idiom: see culpable, homicide.Rate it:

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curb appealThe visual attractiveness which a house, commercial establishment, or other real estate property has when initially seen by a prospective buyer or other person standing in front of the property "at the curb".Rate it:

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cut a wide swathTo clear a broad track through a grassland, woodland, geographical region, or other area, either by natural means or by human action.Rate it:

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cut to the quickUsed other than as an idiom: see cut, quick.Rate it:

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darning needleUsed other than as an idiom: A needle used for darning.Rate it:

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daylightThe light from the Sun, as opposed to that from any other source.Rate it:

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daylightThe intensity distribution of light over the visible spectrum generated by the Sun under various conditions or by other light sources intended to simulate natural daylight.Rate it:

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dead menUsed other than as an idiom: see dead, men.Rate it:

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debris fieldAny area, non-dependent of locale, space, or contour, that contains the debris of wreckage, impact, sinking, or other material that once constituted a complete object. Debris fields can be found at the site of air crashes, water vessel sinking, explosions of buildings, collapses, and other events that render a whole entity into components, pieces, or other non-whole items.Rate it:

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deep sleepUsed other than as an idiom: see deep, sleep.Rate it:

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devil's shouldersUsed other than as an idiom: see devil, shoulders.Rate it:

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die on the vineUsed other than as an idiom: see die, on, the, vine.Rate it:

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dig outUsed other than as an idiom: see dig, out.Rate it:

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dip intoUsed other than as an idiom: dip into.Rate it:

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diplomatic fluAn illness feigned by one or more government officials or other public figures as an excuse for an absence really based on political reasons.Rate it:

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dirty laundryA clothes hamper or other container used to place unclean or soiled laundry.Rate it:

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dirty laundryUnflattering facts or questionable activities that one wants to remain secret, but which some other may use to blackmail with.Rate it:

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disagree withUsed other than as an idiom: disagree with.Rate it:

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do the deedUsed other than as an idiom: to do a given deed.Rate it:

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do wantUsed other than as an idiom: see do, want.Rate it:

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dog and catA team comprised of one male and one female, who are either working as associates or where one is the second in command to the other.Rate it:

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dog eat dogRuthlessly acquisitive or competitive. Describes a business or other set of circumstances where people try to succeed at the expense of other people.Rate it:

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don't give up your day jobImplying that they could not earn a living from it without other regular employment.Rate it:

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dope sheetA summary, ordinarily in the form of a document, containing important facts and background information concerning a person, activity, or other subject matter.Rate it:

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double downTo double or significantly increase a risk, investment, or other commitment.Rate it:

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double entendreA phrase that has two meanings, especially where one is innocent and literal, the other risqué, bawdy, or ironic; an innuendo..Rate it:

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double vertical lineUsed other than as an idiom: see double, vertical, line.Rate it:

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draw the short strawTo select the shortest straw or other object while drawing straws.Rate it:

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dredge upUsed other than as an idiom: see dredge, up.Rate it:

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drill rigUsed other than as an idiom: see drill, rig.Rate it:

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drilling rigUsed other than as an idiom: see drilling, rig.Rate it:

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drinking ageUsed other than as an idiom: The least age at which one is permitted by law to drink alcoholic beverages.Rate it:

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