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Phrases related to: copious free time

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time fliesTime seems to pass quickly. Time flies when you're having fun.Rate it:

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time flies when you're having funTime seems to pass quicker when one is enjoying oneself.Rate it:

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time heals all woundsNegative feelings eventually erode awayRate it:

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time is moneyWhen a person's time is not used productively; time is valuable and should not be wasted.Rate it:

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time is of the essenceTime is an essential consideration; haste is necessary.Rate it:

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time is of the essenceFailure to complete the required performance by the date certain set forth will constitute an incurable breach.Rate it:

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time of the monthThe time when a woman is menstruating.Rate it:

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time offA period of time where one is not required to work.Rate it:

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time outTo call for a suspension of activity or conversation.Rate it:

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time outTo call for a time-out.Rate it:

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time out of mind1) The distant past beyond memory 2) A time in the past that was so long ago that people have no knowledge or memory of it.Rate it:

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time out of mindA lengthy duration of time, longer than is readily remembered.Rate it:

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time thiefSomething or someone that consumes an inordinate amount of time, especially without achieving anything productive.Rate it:

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time you got a watchA phrase used to reply to the question what time is it?.Rate it:

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time's upThe deadline has passed; there is no more available time.Rate it:

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walk and chew gum at the same timeTo do something very easy.Rate it:

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what time have you gotused to ask someone for the time of day, especially for checking against one's own clockRate it:

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what time is itWhat is the time of day?Rate it:

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what's real one time?Asking in a general way of speaking,"WTF?" at such a time when the truth is strayed from. Shout out to what's really the deally.Rate it:

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what's the timeAlternative form of what time is itRate it:

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when is closing timewhen is closing time?Rate it:

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wrong place at the wrong timeNoun form of in the wrong place at the wrong time.Rate it:

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'tis the seasonIndicating that it is the time of year around Christmas, and that things associated with that time period are happening or likely to happen.Rate it:

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15 minutes of fameA very short time in the spotlight or brief flurry with fame, after which the person or subject involved is quickly forgotten.Rate it:

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a pick-upA female whom frequents venues where males spend their spare time in billiards, drinking, lounging and where she seeks temporary companionship for ulterior motives.Rate it:

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a week from next TuesdaySome unspecified time in the future.Rate it:

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at someone's disposalAvailable to be used at any time and in any way the user sees fit.Rate it:

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avoir la vie dure1. To have a hard time. 2. To have nine lives.Rate it:

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bat five hundredTo be successful half of the time, to have a success rate of 50%.Rate it:

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brass ringOne and one half inch diameter iron rings were offered riders on a Carousel by a dispensing device alongside: A Brass Ring was inserted into the dispenser at random. The Carousel Rider who succeeded in snatching the Brass Ring was rewarded A Free Ride upon return to the Operator of the Brass Ring:Rate it:

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chase one's tailTo busily try to perform many tasks or to repeatedly revise one's plans, especially with inefficient use of one's time and limited results.Rate it:

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chew the fatTo chat idly or generally waste time talking.Rate it:

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clock upTo accumulate a large amount of time.Rate it:

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Cool Your HeelsTo wait for a long time due to some problem, influence or effectRate it:

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day and nightAll the time; round the clock; unceasingly.Rate it:

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drain the swamp when up to one's neck in alligators(idiomatic) When performing a long and complex task, and when you've gotten utterly immersed in secondary and tertiary unexpected tangential subtasks, it's easy to lose sight of the initial objective. This sort of distraction can be particularly problematic if the all-consuming subtask or sub-subtask is not, after all, particularly vital to the original, primary goal, but ends up sucking up time and resources (out of all proportion to its actual importance) only because it seems so urgent.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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field dayA great time or a great deal to do, at somebody else's expense.Rate it:

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FortnightOilA Specially Refined Lantern-oil for the Switchman's Signal Lanterns used on the Grand Trunk Railroad. 'Topped-Off' Lanterns generally required refilling after a 'fortnight' of duty time. (Conjecture)Rate it:

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here and thereFrom time to time.Rate it:

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holy shitExpression of terror, awe, surprise, shock, etc., often at something seen for the first time or remembered immediately before using this term.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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it's been realAn informal farewell indicating the speaker's enjoyment of the time spent together. Often used ironically.Rate it:

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justice delayed is justice deniedIf a wrong is not corrected within a reasonable amount of time, it is as though the wrong were not corrected at all.Rate it:

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lab ratA student or employee who spends a great deal of time working in a laboratory.Rate it:

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libera corpora sub corona (hasta) veneunt (B. G. 3. 16. 4)the free men are sold as slaves.Rate it:

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muck aboutTo do random unplanned work or spend time idly.Rate it:

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never in a month of sundaysAt no time whatsoever.Rate it:

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not a minute too soonat the last possible moment; just in timeRate it:

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not here to fuck spidersUsed to indicate one has serious business to pursue and should not be wasting time.Rate it:

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