Podcast #52 Phrasal Verbs with GET

Published in the category Grammar and Usage, Phrasal Verbs

Powerpoint slides help me to get across my ideas.

Powerpoint slides help me to get my ideas across.

She got ahead by working long hours.

A business will never get ahead if it doesn’t please its customers.

My brother and his father-in-law get along very well.

Paul doesn’t get along with his supervisor.

My friend gets along without any financial support from home.

Don’t leave! I can’t get along without you.

She gets around town in a 20-year-old car.

His grandfather gets around the city by bus.

Charlie gets around a lot. He’s been everywhere.

My cousin gets around. Everyone knows her.

“I don’t get around much anymore” is the title of a song.

Bad news gets around fast in this town.

It got around that he was in trouble with the law.

I couldn’t get around having to serve on the jury.

She tried to get around going into work on Saturday.

After putting the kids to bed, he finally got around to reading the paper.

When are you going to get around to doing your tax return?

What are we actually trying to get at in this discussion?

What are you really getting at when you say I’m too kind?

No matter where you hide, I’ll get at you.

You can get at him by writing to his wife.

He tried to get at me but my friends held him back.

We try to get away for two weeks in August.

The police responded too slowly, so the robbers got away.

He never does what he promises, but he gets away with it.

How do you get away with not paying a penny in taxes?

We got back from Chicago late last night.

I got back my tools from my brother-in-law.

I got my tools back from my brother-in-law.

Paul swore he would get back at his sister for lying about him.

If you make trouble for me, I’ll get back at you.

She got back into acting when her children got older.

I wonder if I should get back into the stock market.

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