Idiomatic Expressions - List in Alphabetical Order


List of idioms in alphabetical order

A list of idioms arranged in alphabetical order (with definitions and examples.) For a list arranged in categories, click here

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Learn English Idioms

A list of English idioms with definitions and examples:

a bad penny
The phrase a bad penny refers to a person or thing which is unpleasant, dishonorable, or unwanted that is likely to reappear, particularly at inconvenient times.

The phrase a bad penny is usually used in the proverb:

A bad penny always turns up.

The origin of the phrase

The phrase 'a bad penny always turns up' is a very old saying. It is worthwhile noting that pennies were ripe targets for counterfeiters. When people discovered that those counterfeited pennies had reached their pockets, the only solution available was to try to spend them as quickly as possible. But because everyone was trying to get rid of those 'bad pennies', the chance of encountering the very same one you had spent earlier was quite high. Accordingly, the phrase 'bad penny' became an expression referring to an unpopular or undesired thing or person that keeps reappearing.

We thought we wouldn't see John again after what he did, but he showed up at the party - a bad penny always turns up.

Category | money

a bit of fluff
(Also a bit of skirt.) A sexually attractive woman.

I saw him yesterday with a bit of fluff.

Category | sexuality

a breath of fresh air
said about a new, fresh, and imaginative approach, a change that feels good.

The president says that the country needs a breath of fresh air.

Category | nature

a bundle of nerves
If you are a bundle of nerves, you are very nervous.


Literally, the phrase “bundle of nerves” refers to the cordlike bundles of fibers made up of neurons through which sensory stimuli and motor impulses pass between the brain or other parts of the body. Nerves transmit electrical impulses (i.e., nerve impulses.)

The term “nerve”, in turn, comes from Old French “nerf” and directly from Medieval Latin “nervus” meaning "sinew, tendon; cord, bowstring, string of a musical instrument." The adjective is nervous, referring to an easily agitated or alarmed person – someone edgy or on edge.

A variation of the phrase is a bag of nerves.

The idiom has been used to indicate a close link between the nervous system and agitation and anxiety. Describing someone as a bundle of nerves means that they are extremely anxious or tense.


Synonyms of a bundle of nerves:

bundle of energy
nervous wreck
nervous Nelly

He was such a bundle of nerves when he was preparing for his first public speaking event.
Looking after five children made her a bundle of nerves.
She was a bundle of nerves before the job interview.
I apologize for being rude to you - I've become such a bundle of nerves lately.

Category | health

a clean bill of health
said when you examine someone or something and state that they are healthy, in good condition, or legal.


Where does a clean bill of health come from?

Well, it is an idiom that comes from the mid-18th century. A bill of health was officially given to a ship certifying that there was no disease or infection onboard. The master of the ship had to show it to the authorities of the next port the ship arrived at.

The absence of a clean bill of health implies that the vessel would be liable to quarantine.

The phrase was originally used to describe people aboard a ship. Later, the idiom has gained a figurative meaning to describe things as being legal, satisfactory, or in good condition (c.f., “The inspector gave our product a clean bill of health”.)


- Pratique.
- Approbation.
- Approval.

1. The president was given a clean bill of health by his doctors.
2. The company received a clean bill of health because it fulfilled all the safety requirements.
3. Of all the companies inspected for the quality of their products, only a few of them received a clean bill of health.

Category | health

a dime's worth
an insignificant amount

At best, he'll make a dime's worth of difference with his interference in the affair.

Category | money

a fact of life
This idiom is used to refer to something which is unpleasant and which people accept because they cannot change it.

Violence has become a fact of life among teenagers these days.

Category | life

a fool and his money are soon parted
this means that stupid people spend money without thinking about it enough.

John likes his extravagant lifestyle - but then a fool and his money are soon parted.

Category | money

a life-saver
This phrase is used to refer to something or someone that saves a person in a difficult situation or critical moment.

Thank you so much for your help. You're a real lifesaver!

Category | life

a little bird told me
This idiom is used when you don't want to reveal the source of your information.


Pigeons, and birds in general, have always been used to carry messages. There are many religious accounts in the Bible and the Quran of birds that deliver messages. In Ecclesiastes 10-20 (King James Version):
"Curse not the king, no not in thy thought; and curse not the rich in thy bedchamber: for a bird of the air shall carry the voice, and that which hath wings shall tell the matter."
In Islam, the hoopoe (a bird) was, according to the Quran, the messenger and envoy of the prophet Sulayman. One day when Sulayman took attendance of the birds, he found the hoopoe missing. When the bird arrived later, it had an excuse for being late and told the prophet:
I have discovered what you have not discovered, and I have arrived to you from the "Land of Sabah" where I found a wealthy woman with wonderful throne ruling over people – An-Naml, Āyah 20 – 24.
Over the centuries, many authors referred to birds delivering messages to people.

1. Alan: "How did you hear about the news?"
Jane: "Oh, a little bird told me."
2. A little bird told me that you're getting married very soon.

Category | animals

a lost ball in the weeds
The phrase a lost ball in the weeds refers to a person who is completely lost or confused and does not know what they are doing, how to do it or possibly even where they are.

I got confused as to what I should do. I was a lost ball in the weeds.

Category | sport

a man of action
a man who is inclined to act first rather than think about things and discuss them.

Bill is really a man of action. Since he arrived at the top of the association, he has done so many things.

Category | men and women

a man of few words
(also a woman of few words) a man who doesn't speak much. A man of action

He is a man of few words. But when he speaks, he makes a lot of sense.

Category | men and women

a man's man
The phrase a man's man refers to a man known for traditionally masculine interests and activities.

Alex is what you would call a man's man.

Category | men and women

a new lease of life
This idiom is used to refer to an occasion when something gives you the chance to become happy or healthy and makes you more energetic than before.

His new job has given him a new lease of life.

Category | life

a number cruncher
a number cruncher refers to someone whose job is to work with numbers and mathematics. It may also refer to a computer that is able to solve complicated problems of mathematics.

1. He's a number cruncher. He works for a big firm of accountants.
2. Number crunchers are used on election night to try and forecast the result.

Category | numbers

a penny saved is a penny earned
If you say that a penny saved is a penny earned, you mean it is wise to save money.

Another variation of this idiom is the following:

a penny saved is a penny gained.


The origin of the proverb is often attributed to Benjamin Franklin, in 'Poor Richard’s Almanac'. It is, however, unlikely that he coined the phrase.

It is wise not to spend all you have got on things you don't need because, you know what they say, a penny saved is a penny gained.

Category | money

a roof over your head
a place to live.

He was so poor that he didn't have a roof over his head.

Category | home

a slap in the face
If you describe something as a slap in the face, you mean that you feel it as an insult or a rejection.

The origin of the idiom

Literally, a slap in the face would offend and embarrass the one who was subject to it. Figuratively, the same thing would happen for an insult or a rejection especially when they come as a surprise.

His criticism was a slap in the face for her.

I feel like the cheating was such a slap in the face.

"They could have done a lot of things, but no, what we got from this government was a slap in the face."

"This is a huge slap in the face for those who do not believe in democracy."

"When the announcement was made, it was a great slap in the face for farmers to find out that agriculture is no longer important in today's society."

<img src="/images/voc/idioms/slap-in-the-face.jpg" alt="a slap in the face" title="a slap in the face"/>

Category | parts of the body

a steal
A steal refers to a good deal; it's almost like you stole it.

"You look great in these shoes!"
"They're at a 70% discount! I paid just $30!"
"Wow, that's really a steal! It's such a great deal."

Category | crime

a taste of one's own medicine
If you give someone a taste of their own medicine, you make them experience the same bad treatment they have given to others.


The phrase comes from Aesop's fable about a swindler who sells false medicine and claims it can cure everything. Once he gets ill, people offer him his own medicine, which he is sure will not cure him.

The phrase “what goes around comes around” has fairly the same meaning. The consequences of one's actions will have to be dealt with eventually. The idiom alludes to someone suffering from the same unpleasant consequences that they have brought upon others.

The Hindu concept of karma is close to the meaning of this phrase. The principle states that good intentions and good actions lead to good karma and happier rebirths, whereas poor intentions and bad actions lead to negative karma and unhappy rebirths.

Variations of the phrase include:

- Give someone a dose/taste of one's own medicine.
- Get a dose/taste of one's own medicine.

Now you see how it feels to betray your closest friends! You are getting a dose of your own medicine!
Don’t be call people names. You won’t appreciate it when you get a taste of your own medicine.

Category | health

a watched pot never boils
This expression is used to mean that things appear to go more slowly if one waits anxiously for it.

There's no point running downstairs for every mail delivery. A watched pot never boils.

Category | furniture

a whole new ball game
a completely different situation.

He has written so many short stories but writing a novel is a whole new ball game.

Category | sport

a woman of few words
(also a man of few words) a woman who doesn't speak much. A woman of action

She is a woman of few words, but she always gets things done.

Category | men and women

a woman's work is never done

The proverb a woman's work is never done means that a woman often works longer hours than a man because the housework and raising children are jobs that never end.

The origin of the saying comes from an old rhymed couplet:

Man may work from sun to sun,
But woman's work is never done.

"A woman's work is never done!", said Leila. She added: "As soon as I finish washing the breakfast dishes, it's time to start preparing lunch. Then I have to go shopping and when the kids are back home I have to help them with their homework."

Category | work

about as useful as a chocolate teapot
Saying something is about as useful as a chocolate teapot means that it is totally useless.

A car in a heavy traffic jam is as useful as a chocolate teapot. Use a bike instead!

Category | food

above suspicion
This phrase is used to describe a person who is honest enough that no one would suspect.

The origin of the phrase is attributed to Julius Caesar, who divorced his wife Pompeia, on the grounds of her possible involvement in a public scandal, saying that "my wife ought not even to be under suspicion." This gave rise to a proverb, sometimes expressed: "Caesar's wife must be above suspicion."

That guy is a peaceful man; he is above suspicion.

Category | law

above the law
Not subject to the law, exempt from the laws that apply to everyone else.

Nobody is above the law.

Category | law

above the salt
If someone is above the salt they are of high standing or honor.

The origin of the phrase dates back to the medieval times. Then salt which was a valuable seasoning was placed in the middle of a dining table and the lord and his family were seated "above the salt" and other guests or servants below.

(See also below the salt)

In medieval times lords used to sit above the salt.

Category | food

achilles heel
said about a strong situation which contains an element of vulnerability.

Journalists considered that minister as the government's Achilles heel.

Category | parts of the body

aching heart
The phrase aching heart is an idiomatic expression that refers to the feeling of pain because of love.

My aching heart is telling me that he doesn't love me.

Category | love

acid test
The idiom acid test refers to a decisive test whose findings show the worth or quality of something.

Our team's next match will be the first real acid test in this competition.

Category | technology and science

act of God
something that ooccured, such as an accident, for which no human is responsible. A natural disaster such as a storm, earthquake...

The Haiti earthquake was really an act of God.

Category | religion

act one's age
To be mature and not childish.

Stop being childish and act your age.

Category | age

adam's ale
(old-fashioned) water.

Take a glass of adam's ale if you are thirsty.

Category | religion

add fuel to the fire
(also add fuel to the flames) to make a problem worse; to say or do something that makes a bad situation worse.

Don't add fuel to the fire by laughing at him. He is furious about what you have already done

Category | nature

affinity for
said about you have attraction , preference or sympathy for something or someone.

He has an affinty for classical music.

Category | relationship

against the clock
To work or race against the clock means to do something as fast as possible and try to finish it before a deadline.

The students were racing against the clock to finish the paper before the deadline.

Category | time

against time
(also against the clock) an attempt to finish something quickly within a time limit.

It's going to be a race against the time to finish the project before the deadline.

Category | time

age before beauty
A phrase said to allow older people to go before younger ones. Now most often used humorously or lightheartedly, and usually said by a younger person to an older friend or relative out of mock pity for being so much older and unattractive.

Please, you first. Age before beauty, you know.

Category | age

age out of something
The phrase age out of something means to reach an age at which one is no longer eligible for the system of care designed to provide services, such as education or protection, for people below a certain age level.

He has aged out of the special student scholarship program.

Category | age

ahead of one's time
in advance of concurrent commonly accepted ideas; showing characteristics of changes yet to be; present in one's work before later advances in the field.

With his new scientific discoveries, he was ahead of his time.

Category | time

alive and kicking
(also be alive and well) to continue to be well, healthy or successful.

1. Don't worry about your grandfather; he is alive and kicking.
2. Classical music is still alive and kicking among youngsters

Category | health

all cats are grey in the dark
The phrase all cats are grey in the dark means that in the dark, physical appearance is unimportant.

The phrase is attributed to Benjamin Franklin.

I really don't care if she is ugly. All cats are gray in the dark.

Category | colors

all dressed up and nowhere to go
The phrase all dressed up and nowhere to go means getting ready for something and then it never happened. The phrase may be used literally or figuratively.

She was waiting for him but he never showed up. As usual, she was all dressed up and nowhere to go.

Category | clothes

all hat and no cattle
Describing someone who is full of big talk but lacking action, power, or substance; pretentious.

We expect our president to be effective in his job, not a person who is all hat and no cattle.

Category | clothes

all in a day's work
What is normal, typical or expected.

Grading my students' papers is all on a day's work for me.

Category | work

all one's eggs in one basket
the state of having invested heavily in just one area or of having devoted all of one's resources to one thing.

The stock market decline wouldn't have hurt him so badly if he hadn't had all his eggs in one basket

Category | food

all that glitters is not gold
appearance is sometimes misleading. Things that appear valuable or worthwhile might not be as good as they look.

The house looks beautiful from the outside but the inside part of the house looks terrible; all that glitters is not gold.

Category | money

all that jazz
Everything else related to something; and other similar things.

They enjoyed the party: cocktails, dancing, and all that jazz.

Category | music

all the more
even more.

Her family didn't want her to get married to her new boyfriend, but that just made her all the more determined.

Category | general

all walks of life
Occupations, roles, social class, or lifestyle.

Those who attended the wedding represented all walks of life.

Category | life

All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy
All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy is a proverb which means that it is not good to work all the time and that people may get bored if they don't get some time off from work.

This saying appeared first in James Howell's Proverbs in English, Italian, French and Spanish (1659), and was included in later collections of proverbs.

Some writers have added a second part to the proverb:

All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,
All play and no work makes Jack a mere toy.

See more about this saying on Wikipedia

I think you need to go out and have some fun. You know all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.

Category | work

all's fair in love and war.
In love or in war, you are allowed to be deceitful in order to get what you want.

To get her to go out with him, he lied and told her that is very rich. All's fair in love and war.

Category | war

along the lines
in a general direction or manner.

I was thinking along the lines of a vegetable garden, but I could be persuaded to include some perennials.

Category | general

always chasing rainbows
If you are always chasing rainbows, it means you are trying to do something that you will never achieve.

Although he is 48 years old, he is still dreaming of becoming a famous singer. He's always chasing rainbows.

Category | nature

an act of war
An act which is considered violent enough to cause war.

Bombing the United States naval base at pearl harbor was considered an act of war.

Category | war

an arm and a leg
a lot of money.

These glasses cost me an arm and a leg.

Category | parts of the body

an eye for an eye
(also, an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth.) said to suggest that punishment should equal the crime. At the root of this principle is that one of the purposes of the law is to provide equitable retribution for an offended party.

In some countries, justice operates on the principle of an eye for an eye. That is, if you kill someone, you desrve to die.

Category | parts of the body

another nail in one's coffin
If you describe something as another nail in the coffin of another thing, you mean that it is one in a series of events that lead to the downfall or inevitable failure of that thing.


The phrase “another nail in one's coffin” alludes to a body being nailed into a wooden coffin. Although each nail that is hammered into the coffin ensures that the top board of the coffin will be tightly shut for burial, it is the final nail that is very significant.

The first use of the idiom is credited to an English satirist, Peter Pindar, in his Expostulatory Odes to a Great Duke in 1789:
“Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt;
and ev’ry grin, so merry, draws one out”.

- After the bankruptcy and the death of his only son, divorce is just another nail in his coffin.
- His final aggressive remarks put the final nail in the coffin of his marriage.
- Failing to write a report about the last general assembly put another nail in the coffin of Jane’s career.

Category | death

any minute soon now
(also any moment/second/time now) very soon

The news about the president's resignation will be broadcasted on TV any moment now.

Category | time

any port in a storm
An unfavorable option which might well be avoided in good times but which nevertheless looks better than the alternatives at the current time.

That horrible hotel was a case of any port in a storm as we couldn't find any place to spend the night.

Category | travel

any port in a storm
This idiom is used to describe a situation in which you are forced to accept any solution whether you like or not.

I accepted the job although it was below my expectations. Any port in a storm, you know!

Category | weather

apple of someone's eye
This phrase is used to describe someone or something that you love the most.


The expression was initially just an idiom alluding to the pupil of the eye. physically, the central part of the eye looks like an apple. Figuratively, the phrase refers to something or someone that is cherished above all others.
The idiom is a very old expression. It first appeared in King Alfred’s English translation of the Latin Cura pastoralis. Later, the phrase was used in Shakespeare’s play A Midsummer Night's Dream in the1590s:
Flower of this purple dye,
Hit with Cupid’s archery,
Sink in apple of his eye

The expression appears in King James Bible translation in 1611:
Deuteronomy 32:10: "He found him in a desert land, and in the waste howling wilderness; he led him about, he instructed him, he kept him as the apple of his eye".
Psalm 17:8: "Keep me as the apple of the eye, hide me under the shadow of thy wings".
Proverbs 7:2: "Keep my commandments, and live; and my law as the apple of thine eye".

His son is the apple of his eye.
He told us that his wife is the apple of his eye.
You’re the apple of my eye.

Category | food

are your ears burning?
said about someone who was not present but was the topic of discussion.

We were just talking about you. Are your ears burning?

Category | parts of the body

armchair critic
An armchair critic is a person who knows or pretends to know a lot about something in theory rather than practice.

He is such an armchair critic; he has no experience in the subject but he is ready to give plenty of advice.

Category | furniture

armed to the teeth
The phrase armed to the teeth is an idiomatic expression that means heavily armed with deadly weapons.

He was caught armed to the teeth and was a danger to himself and the community.

The robbers were armed to the teeth. They threatened everybody and asked them to lie down.

Category | war

arrow in the quiver
This idiom is used when talking about one of a number of resources or strategies that can be used to achieve a goal.

If you are having a job interview, improving your communication skills can be another arrow in your quiver.

Category | war

art is long and life is short
The phrase art is long and life is short is a proverb that suggests that works of art last much longer than human lives.

The origin of the phrase

The phrase comes from the first two lines of an Aphorism by the Ancient Greek physician Hippocrates.

Ars longa, vita brevis

What he meant by these lines is:
"it takes a long time to acquire and perfect one's expertise (in, say, medicine) and one has but a short time in which to do it."

Jane: I think John spends too much time working on his new book.
Lisa: Yes, but art is long and life is short, you know.

Category | art

as bald as a cue ball
(also as bald as a coot) completely bald.

His father was as bald as a cue ball!

Category | sport

as blind as a bat
If someone is as blind as a bat, they are nearly or completely blind or they are unwilling to recognize problems or bad things.

This is a simile which is based on the erroneous idea that bats cannot see properly. In fact, bats are not blind; they use vision to navigate, especially for long distances. In addition to their ability to see, they use a sophisticated built-in sonar system, called echolocation.

For more information on bats see this article on wikipedia

1. Without her glasses, she is as blind as a bat.
2. He is as blind as a bat when it comes to his wife's shameful behavior

Category | health

as gentle as a lamb
Said about kind , innocent, mild-mannered people.

She is as gentle as a lamb. That's why everybody likes her.

Category | animals

as one man
If a group of people do something as one man, they do it unanimously, in complete agreement.

They all rose as one man, supporting the poor family.

Category | men and women

as patient as Job
If someone is as patient as Job, they are very patient.

The person who shows great endurance through all sorts of trials is said to have the patience of Job.

This idiom is a simile related to the religious figure Job mentioned as a prophet in all Abrahamic religions: Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.

Job is presented as a good and prosperous family man who is beset with hideous and dreadful events that bereft him of his loved ones, his health and all his property. His struggle and his patience to understand his situation leads him to get a reward from God by restoring his health, doubling his original wealth and giving him a lot of children and grandchildren.

If you want to work with that temperamental woman you must be as patient as Job.

Category | religion

as poor as a church mouse
If someone is as poor as a church mouse they are extremely poor.

An other similar phrase is hungry as a church mouse.

The phrase is derived from the fact that church buildings don't store or provide food and therefore mice in such buildings were utterly destitute.

He is as poor as a church mouse; don't ask him to donate anything.

Category | religion

as rare as hen's teeth
If something is as rare as hen's teeth, it is very rare.

Other variations of this idiom include:

- as scarce as hen's teeth.

The origin of the phrase

This idiom dates back to the mid 19th century.

Even if hens do not have teeth, this idiom is used to imply that something is rare to the point that its existence is impossible.

Good, dedicated plumbers are as rare as hen's teeth in this area.
Computers with the configuration you want are as rare as hen's teeth, but I'll try to find you one.

Category | animals

as safe as houses
If something is as safe as houses, it is very secure.

What is the origin of the idiom?

This simile alludes to the secure investment in housing as opposed to the risky railway shares of the Victorian Age. The phrase is mainly heard in the United Kingdom and Australia.

Buying a house is purchasing a solid asset that is safe. Real estate investment can be both satisfying and lucrative. Moreover, there is a very strong belief that owning one's own home is better than renting it. This also explains the expression "an Englishman's home is his castle".

Alternatively, the phrase "as safe as houses" may refer to the protection of living in a house. A house protects people from criminals as well as from natural catastrophes such as rain and wild animals.

One of the earliest uses of the phrase is found in a popular Victorian novel by James Hannay, Eustace Conyers, first published in 1855. The protagonist intends to follow his grandfather's occupation and join her Majesty's Navy:
“My dear Helen,” the Captain said, “pardon me if I say that I scarcely recognize here your usual firmness. Her Majesty’s ships and vessels of war are nowadays as safe as houses.

Once he is with his father, he feels as safe as houses.
He assured her that the place was as safe as houses.
It's as safe as houses in here honey!

Category | home

as ugly as sin
If something is as ugly as sin, it is very ugly.

The term sin has a religious connotation. It refers to a violation of God's will, a misdeed.

Jesus Christ! The dress she is wearing is as ugly as sin.

Category | religion

at a loss for words
If you are at a loss for words, this means that you are unable to speak.

This phrase is mainly used when you are stunned to the point of speechlessness.

She was at a loss for words when she saw the golden ring that her husband bought her for their marriage anniversary.
The boss was so frustrated that he was at a loss of words.
He treated her so badly that she was completely at a loss for words.

Category | language

at death's door
About to die; in a life-threatening state of health

There were rumors that the president was murdered, or at death's door.

Category | death

at hand
The phrase at hand is an idiomatic expression that means nearby, or close by in time or in space.

A new cure for AIDS is at hand.

I don't have the company's phone number at hand at the moment.

Category | parts of the body

at sixes and sevens
This idiom is used to describe a state of confusion or disarray.

William Shakespeare uses a similar phrase in Richard II:

But time will not permit: all is uneven, And every thing is left at six and seven.

John is at sixes and sevens after the death of his wife.

Category | numbers

at the drop of a hat
When someone does something at the drop of a hat, they do it immediately at the slightest signal, without hesitation or with little encouragement or provocation.


This phrase dates back to the 1800s. During that period, it was a common practice to drop a hat to signal the beginning of a fight or race. The response to the signal was immediate and without hesitation. This swift response was transferred to the idiomatic expression: at the drop of a hat.

Here is a variation of the phrase:

- At the drop of a dime.

So many years of sacrifice and then you can leave me at the drop of a hat.
Don’t hesitate to call me if you need help. I can come at the drop of a hat.

Category | clothes

at the end of one's rope
If you say someone is at the end of their rope you mean that they are in a situation in which they have no resources, strength, or patience left.

Another variation of the idiom is "at the end of my tether".

A related idiom is at death's door


The phrase may refer to the idea of throwing a safety rope to someone on the verge of drowning.

The phrase may also allude to a tether, a rope tied to an animal to limit its freedom to move. The animal is allowed to graze as far as the rope is long. But as soon as the animal reaches the end of the rope, it runs out of grass to feed on.

She was so ill and was at the end of her rope.
I can't stand working in this place anymore. I'm at the end of my rope.

Category | animals

at the wheel
Driving; in control of a vehicle.

You know he fell asleep at the wheel. They were so lucky they didn't have an accident.

Category | travel

at your mother's knee
said about something that you learned when you were a child.

She learned to sing at her mother's knee.

Category | parts of the body

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