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Phrases related to: bat for the other team

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the shoe is on the other footThe roles of people in a situation have been reversed, such the advantage has shifted to a party which was previously disadvantaged.Rate it:

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this, that, and the otherParticular items belonging to a large, diverse set, but items of the general kind of item indicated.Rate it:

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this, that, and the otherA wide range of actions, circumstances, characteristics, topics, or other items.Rate it:

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turn the other cheekTo accept a punishment or an injury and not act out revenge or retaliate.Rate it:

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Turn the Other CheekTo allow someone to hurt you or do something bad to you without defending yourself; almost ignoring an abuseRate it:

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turn the other cheekforgo retaliationRate it:

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Waiting for the Other Shoe to DropAwaiting for a seemingly inevitable event, waiting for something bad to happenRate it:

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all that jazzEverything else related to something; other similar things.Rate it:

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are you blindUsed other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see are,‎ you,‎ blind.Rate it:

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beat the rushto get somewhere first, or before a lot of other people -- such as going somewhere early in the morning.Rate it:

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black beetleUsed other than as an idiom: see black, beetle.Rate it:

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blazing starUsed other than as an idiom: see blazing, star.Rate it:

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bread-and-butterUsed other than as an idiom: see bread, and, butter.Rate it:

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bright shiny objectUsed other than as an idiom: see bright, shiny, object.Rate it:

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cheer onTo cheer and support a team, to barrack, to root for.Rate it:

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chicken outBack-out of an activity because of fear or other mindless reason. Refuse to keep your word.Rate it:

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crystal dickErectile dysfunction caused by methamphetamine use or other drug use.Rate it:

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debris fieldAny area, non-dependent of locale, space, or contour, that contains the debris of wreckage, impact, sinking, or other material that once constituted a complete object. Debris fields can be found at the site of air crashes, water vessel sinking, explosions of buildings, collapses, and other events that render a whole entity into components, pieces, or other non-whole items.Rate it:

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Dutch reckoningUsed other than as an idiom. as reckoned by the Dutch: five o'clock by the Dutch reckoning would be five o'clock in the Dutch rather than, e.g., a Canadian time zone; for example, 1 March 1625 in the Dutch reckoning was, in the English reckoning of the time, 19 February 1624(?).Rate it:

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every man for himself!Everyone has to fight for his or her own survival. This extraordinary admonition, generally applies during an extreme emergency, commercial or military wherein rescue assistance or other lifesaving help is unlikely.Rate it:

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f** someone overTo exploit somebody in a way which result in an advantage to oneself, at the cost of the other party gaining a considerable disadvantage.Rate it:

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funny manUsed other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see funny,‎ man.Rate it:

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hot potatoA child's game in which players pass a ball or other item between them, with the object of avoiding being left holding the item when time expires.Rate it:

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in one's stockinged feetWearing socks, stockings or other hosiery on one's feet but no shoes.Rate it:

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knife-edgeUsed other than as an idiom: the edge of a knife.Rate it:

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mix paki chat roomMix Paki Chat Room is a chat room website where people can talk to each other.Rate it:

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na-na na-na boo-booA taunt or putdown, typically used to indicate that the speaker believes he or she has beaten the listener in a competition or is better in some other way or in a general sense; or an expression of satisfaction that the listener has received some supposedly deserved minor punishment or misfortune.Rate it:

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na-na na-na boo-boo[c. mid 20th century?] A taunt or putdown, typically used to indicate that the speaker believes he or she has beaten the listener in a competition or is better in some other way or in a general sense; or an expression of satisfaction that the listener has received some supposedly deserved minor punishment or misfortune (a schadenfreude).Rate it:

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no flies onNo mental weaknesses, character defects, or other significant flaws belonging to.Rate it:

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of all peopleEspecially; more than other people.Rate it:

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on boardIt's a good idea, but let's see if we can get a few more of the management team on board.Rate it:

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on its meritsConsidering only intrinsic good points and bad points, without prejudice or other considerations, such as procedural ones.Rate it:

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out of proportionNot in a proper or pleasing relation to other things, especially in terms of size.Rate it:

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Penny for Your ThoughtsTo ask what other person is thinking, to know the mindset of othersRate it:

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People Who Live in the Glass House Shouldn’t Throw StonesYou should not point fingers at other and first look at yourselfRate it:

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people's republicUsed other than as an idiom: see people, 's, republic.Rate it:

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personal capitalFinancial resources or other wealth belonging to a particular person, especially when used for investment purposes.Rate it:

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pinch-hitTo bat in place of another playerRate it:

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poison penA usually intentionally rude, spiteful, and/or condescending piece of writing directed at a person, group, lifestyle, way of thought, or other target.Rate it:

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put one's house in orderTo clean and arrange in an orderly manner the furnishings and other contents of one's house.Rate it:

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round of applauseAn outburst of clapping among a group or audience. Often asked for by the Master of Ceremonies at a concert or other performance.Rate it:

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serve someone rightUsed other than as an idiom: see serve, right.Rate it:

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soap plantUsed other than as an idiom: see soap, plant.Rate it:

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squeeze inTo find time or other resources for.Rate it:

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suffer fools gladlyTo be tolerant of stupidity or incompetence in other people.Rate it:

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talk to the handUsed usually sarcastically to dismiss another person's argument by indicating that the speaker (or writer) is not prepared to hear (or read) anything further that the other person has to say (or write). It is often used while simultaneously holding up the hand with the palm facing the speaker.Rate it:

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under the carpetUsed other than as an idiom: see under, carpet.Rate it:

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walk backUsed other than as an idiom: see walk, back.Rate it:

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weak teaUsed other than as an idiom: see weak, tea.Rate it:

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you kiss your mother with that mouthUsed to indicate that the other person's speech has become too obscene or vulgar.Rate it:

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