- Get away with to escape punishment for
The villain, who has been in the prison for three times, had robbed the bank, but he got away with it.
- Get in(to) to enter a car
What a careless man! Take the purse then get into the car quickly!
- Get off to leave a bus, train etc.
I always get off the school bus at 7.30
- Get on (with) to have a good relationship (with)
Melannie can get on with everybody easily.
- Get on (to) to enter a bus, train etc.
You must show the ticket to the conductor after getting on the train.
- Get out (of) to leave a car, building, room, etc.
Quick! Get out of the car or you’ll become roast corpse!
- Get over to recover from (an illness)
I usually need a week to get over from flu.
- Get up to leave your bed
What a lazy girl! She’s always getting up after 8!
- Give away to give something free of charge
They’ll give a bar of chocolate away if you show that today is your birthday.
- Give back to return something you’ve taken/borrowed
I never give the books back to the library before the due date.
- Give up to stop doing something you do regularly
Enough already! I give up playing video games 3 hours a day!
- Go away to leave a place/someone
“You are disgusting! Telling my big secret to everyone without feeling any guilty. Now, go away!”
- Go back (to) to return (to)
I believe that someday I will go back to meet you in the promised land.
- Go off to no longer be fresh
These avocadoes have already gone off! I can’t consume them or I’ll get matters with my belly.
- Go on to continue happening or doing something
I go on with my homework in the classroom despite being scolded by teachers.
- Go on to happen
Please, don’t fire me! I assure that this pathetic experience will never go on anymore in the future.
- Go out to stop burning
The electronic centre, which I’m used to visiting, burnt at night and didn’t go out until the firefighter came late.
- Go out with to be the boyfriend/girlfriend of
Matthew is going out with Katie for 3 years now, after they met on a blind date.
- Grow up to become older (for children)
My cats grow up fast as I give them a lot of protein and meat.
- Hang on to wait
Hang on, I must answer to my mother’s question first.
- Hang up to put clothes in a wardrobe, etc.
I can’t hang up my clothes since I don’t have any wardrobes.
- Hang up to put the receiver down to end a phone call
I don’t like people who hang up without saying ‘good-bye’, it sounds rude to me!
- Have on to wear (a piece of clothing)
The cats have cute clothes on and are ready to hang out with my dog.
- Hurry up to do something more quickly
If I go with my father, I won’t need to hurry up preparing the equipment for picnic since he’s such a slow person.
- Join in to participate, take part
This time tomorrow I will be joining in the play.
- Keep out to prevent from entering
You can’t step on the grass, there’s plank written “keep out!”
- Leave out to not include
I don’t like Stanislav and Slava, so I leave them out attending my party.
- Let down to disappoint
My students’ bad behaviour always let me down.
- Lie down to start lying (on a bed, etc.)
I’m so tired that I lie down without take my jacket down.
- Log off to disconnect from the Internet/a website
I don’t know how to log off from this messy website since the appearance isn’t rather user friendly.