Search results for a week from next Tuesday

We've found 63 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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second Tuesday of the weekA time that will never come.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 when establishments such as the cinemas, restaurants, etc, offer some of their goods and services at discounted prices.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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flavor of the weekA fad; someone or something that is held in esteem or receives attention for a short amount 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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next-levelSignificantly more advanced, better, or more extreme.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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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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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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a fila andaExpresses the notion that it is normal to move on from one relationship to the next. See also: serial monogamy.Rate 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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build a better mousetrapTo invent the next great thing; to have a better idea.Rate it:

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get thisUsed to emphasize or call attention to the next thing that is said.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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Lord love youSaid to soften the negative impact of something that is said 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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nigger richGet paid and spend all your money leaving you broke till next payday where you will do the same exact thingRate 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 for nothingUsed to soften the impact of what is said next, implying that it is important.Rate it:

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

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now whatA request, usually rhetorical, to know what, in a series of negative events, is the next negative event occurring.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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page downTo scroll down to the next page of content.Rate it:

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pancake dayshrove tuesdayRate it:

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pass downTo hand over, pass through or transfer to a lower level, next generation, etc.Rate it:

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please repeat after meA request for the interlocutor to repeat what the speaker says next. Often used in language training.Rate 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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see youUsed as a farewell, stating the next time the speaker and interlocutor will see each otherRate it:

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see you tomorrowUsed as a farewell, stating that the speaker and interlocutor will see each other the next day.Rate it:

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see you when I see youUsed as a farewell, when the next time the speaker and interlocutor will meet is not known.Rate it:

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shavua tovUsed Saturday night through Sunday to express good wishes for the coming week following the Jewish sabbath.Rate it:

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

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