Search results for reserved left hand seat

We've found 293 phrases for reserved left hand seat:Sort:PopularA - Z


reserved left hand seatleft seat on any airplane is reserved for the senior pilot {captain} or owner of aircraft'Rate it:

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the left hand doesn't know what the right hand is doingTwo parts of an organization are unaware of each other's activities.Rate it:

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all rights reservedThe copyright holder of a creative work reserves all copyright-related rights, typically including the right to publish the work, to make derivative works of it, to distribute it, to make profit from it, to license a number of these rights to other people, and to forbid these uses by any unauthorized people, thus being entitled to take legal action against infringement.Rate it:

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no rights reservedThe owner of a work, or other copyright holder, releases the work into public domain.Rate it:

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some rights reservedThe owner, or other copyright holder, of a work simultaneously reserves a number of copyright-related rights and waives a number of other copyright-related rights.Rate it:

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hand in handHolding or clasping hands.Rate it:

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hand in handNaturally, ordinarily or predictably together; commonly having a correlation or relationship.Rate it:

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go hand in handOf two people, to hold hands.Rate it:

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go hand in handOf two things, to be closely related or to go together well; see hand in hand.Rate it:

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hand over handby passing the hands alternately one before or above the other, especially with ropeRate it:

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hand over handrapidlyRate it:

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the hand that rocks the cradle is the hand that rules the worldAlternative form of the hand that rocks the cradle rules the world.Rate it:

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pick up where you left offto start up again in the very place that one has stopped.Rate it:

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position can be far left or right life to allow for tilting...You must allow tilting when photographing the subject.TRate it:

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be left holding the babyTo be left with the responsibility of resolving a problem.Rate it:

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Elvis has left the buildingA phrase used to announce the end of a show, usually one performed by an Elvis impersonator.Rate it:

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exit stage leftAn orderly and uneventful departure, timed so as not to detract or distract.Rate it:

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exit stage leftTo exit or disappear in a quiet, non-dramatic fashion, making way for more interesting events.Rate it:

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exit stage leftLeave the scene, and don't make a fuss.Rate it:

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left and rightAll over the place; indiscriminately; frequently or excessively.Rate it:

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left fieldThe defensive position in the outfield to the left.Rate it:

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left fieldThe part of a baseball field which is beyond the infield and to your left if you stand on home plate and face the pitcher.Rate it:

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left, right and centerAll over the place; indiscriminately; frequently or excessively.Rate it:

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left-handed complimentA complimentary remark which is ambiguous or ineptly worded, so that it may be interpreted as having an unflattering or dismissive sense.Rate it:

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one's left nutA very high price to be willing to pay for something; usually used after the verb give.Rate it:

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please turn leftWhen giving directions to a person, indicates that he or she should turn left.Rate it:

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that train has already left the stationAlternative form of that train has left the stationRate it:

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that train has left the stationThat opportunity has already passed; that cannot be undone.Rate it:

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two left feetExhibiting particular clumsiness, especially at dancing or at soccer.Rate it:

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who died and left you in chargeSarcastic response to somebody assuming a position of authority that they have not earned.Rate it:

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seat-of-the-pantsDone by feel, guess, or trial and error rather than by careful planning, thought or technique.Rate it:

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be on the edge of one's seatTo be in suspense; to wait eagerly or anxiously for some resolution.Rate it:

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box seatA seat among a group of seats in an enclosure, as at a theater or stadium.Rate it:

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box seatA favorable vantage point.Rate it:

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by the seat of your pantsAn aviator's term, Cross country flying, navigating via ground observation of landmarks, arrows on rooftops. water towers, railroad tracks, roadways, radio/TV towers; and by the 'seat of your pants'.Rate it:

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catbird seatExpression used to describe an enviable position, often one of great advantage.Rate it:

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fly by the seat of one's pantsTo pilot an aircraft without the aid of instruments and without a flight plan, using only instinct, visual observation, and practical judgment.Rate it:

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fly by the seat of one's pantsTo use one's judgment, initiative, and perceptions as events unfold in order to improvise a course of action without a predetermined plan.Rate it:

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have a seatA polite directive to sit down.Rate it:

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have a seatSee have; seat.Rate it:

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have a seatTo sit down; to take a seat.Rate it:

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in the driver's seatHaving the most important role in a storyline or recognition. Of primary importance.Rate it:

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in the driving seatalternative form of in the driver's seatRate it:

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in the hot seatUnder pressure to perform; under scrutiny; at the center of attention.Rate it:

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nosebleed seatA seat high in the back of bleachers, stands, or the balcony at a theater.Rate it:

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on the edge of one's seatIn suspense; waiting eagerly or anxiously for some resolution.Rate it:

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ringside seatA seat in the front row of a boxing or wrestling match.Rate it:

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ringside seatAny vantage point providing an excellent view.Rate it:

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take a back seatTo be second to someone or something; to be less important or have a lower priority.Rate it:

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take a seatTo sit down; to become seated.Rate it:

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