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Apr
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accepted Some idioms for “psychotherapist” and the meaning of “therapist” in the US
Apr
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asked Some idioms for “psychotherapist” and the meaning of “therapist” in the US
Apr
20
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Apr
1
accepted “Records” vs “recordings” in a record label company's name
Apr
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asked “Records” vs “recordings” in a record label company's name
Feb
26
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Feb
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Nov
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Nov
26
comment Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
Thank you very much for a really comprehensive answer! Now everything is clear to me. Your kind help is highly appreciated.
Nov
26
awarded  Promoter
Nov
26
accepted Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
Nov
24
comment Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
@ChrisSunami, thank you! You've got me absolutely right! Could you please suggest me a few alternative sarcastic expressions, maybe some common slang idioms?
Nov
24
comment Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
@ChrisSunami, well, you are near right! I double checked with the dictionary and it seems that adjectives like "saucy", "flippant" and "pawky" are even more relevant.
Nov
24
revised Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
added 168 characters in body
Nov
24
comment Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
@Jim, thank you! These are really great expressions! I see the phrases like "get your sorry ass in (over)" are generally based on "get in" and "get over". What other verbs (besides "come" and "get") can be used with "in" and "over" to produce the same meaning? Can you please suggest me some other ingenious, rich and even sardonic alternatives?
Nov
24
revised Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
added 5 characters in body; edited title
Nov
24
comment Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
@Jim, thank you! This is very close to what i am looking for!
Nov
24
revised Can “barge in” be used as an informal and quirky way of saying “come in” and “come on in”?
added 26 characters in body