Unemployed or jobless are the most appropriate and common terms used.
I’m from Nottingham and he’s from Liverpool so we’re both kinda north. He says “go up to London” where as I’d say “go down to London”. He says that he’s right because it’s the capital so you say up but I don’t agree because you are literally traveling south do it would make more geographical sense to say down.
Of course the 'fiddle' here is the colloquial name for violin. 'Fit' didn't originally mean healthy and energetic, in the sense it is often used nowadays to describe the inhabitants of gyms. When this phrase was coined 'fit' was used to mean 'suitable, seemly', in the way we now...
If any problem happens, notify us immediately so we (will / can / could) come and sort things out.
Answer D. Ja-ko-bee is how I'd pronounce it.
If you use a c instead of a k, people will be tempted to say Jacob, then with ee sound at the end.
I can say "He was a teacher when he was alive.", so can I say:
1 That person was a teacher when that person was alive.
2 Those people were teachers when those people were alive.
And are they natural?
It's been said we are in the eleventh hour, does this mean we have an hour till the end or do we have 13 hrs to go.
What does this idiom mean is it an idiom or a prable
No "at" is needed.
When he was a teenager, his curfew was 9 p.m. ... or nine o'clock
I would edit like this: "The Japanese and Koreans are always promoting their local products. Buhamesians, however, do not do that."
--But what/who are Buhamesians? Do you mean Bahamians (from the Bahamas?)
1. He was a teacher when he was alive.
2. He was a teacher when alive.
3. He was a teacher while alive.
Moola, dough, green or scratch.