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Phrases related to: copious free time

Yee yee! We've found 787 phrases and idioms matching copious free time.

break the sealWhen consuming alcohol, to urinate for the first time, which leads to needing to urinate more and more often.Rate it:

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brevis or exigui temporisfor a short time.Rate it:

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Bright-Eyed and Bushy-TailedFeeling lively, bright, fit and cheerful after a long time Rate it:

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buried treasureSomething, having been concealed for a long time, which later is found and is profitable.Rate it:

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burn some rubberAn expression of intent to drive ruthlessly, speedily, wildly, illegally: Express the intention to perform tasks, agendas in wild abandon, in order to impress, gain an advantage, recover lost time or missed opportunity:Rate it:

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business before pleasureAn admonishment that discharging one's obligations must take precedence over devoting time to pursuits meant solely for one's own gratification.Rate it:

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Busman's HolidayTo spend free time in same task people do during their working timingsRate it:

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bust outto free from captivityRate it:

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busy workWork or activity performed with the intention or result of occupying time, and not necessarily to accomplish something productive; routine work of low priority undertaken for the sake of avoiding idleness.Rate it:

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butter one's bread on both sidesTo profit from two things at the same time, especially when those things seem contradictory or incompatible.Rate it:

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by and byGradually,after a timeRate it:

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c'era una voltaonce upon a timeRate it:

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Call it a DayTo end up the work for a day, to stop work for the time beingRate it:

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carry overTo transfer (something) to a later point in time.Rate it:

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cash cowA product, service, or enterprise that generates ongoing, high net free cash flows.Rate it:

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cash on the barrelheadMoney in the form of paper currency or coins, paid immediately at the time and place of a transaction.Rate it:

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Catch You LaterTo say farewell to someone for a short time-period or just a simple good byeRate it:

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ce garçon gaspille son tempsThat boy fools his time away.Rate it:

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ce n’est pas tous les jours fête1. Christmas comes but once a year. 2. One cannot always have “a high old time,” but must work as well. 3. Life is not all beer and skittles.Rate it:

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cela arrive comme marée en carêmeThat comes very seasonably, just at the right time.Rate it:

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change horses in midstreamTo change plans or approaches at an inopportune time, such as when an effort is already underway, generally considered an inadvisable thing to do.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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che ora èWhat time is it?Rate it:

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che ore sonoWhat time is it?Rate it:

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

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clock is tickingTime is running out; a deadline is approaching.Rate it:

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clock outTo end work; to officially record a time when one terminates a period of work.Rate it:

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clock outTo officially record a work-termination time for.Rate it:

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close enough for government workIt is not worth investing additional time on perfecting this thing.Rate it:

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cold day in HellThe time of occurrence of an event that will never happen.Rate it:

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collect dustTo remain untouched and unused for a long period of time.Rate it:

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come in handyTo be useful or helpful, especially at some time in the future.Rate it:

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come to a headTo suddenly reveal that which has lain latent for a time.Rate it:

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come togetherUsed other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: to come together. To meet. To arrive at a destination with someone after having travelled there with each other. To achieve orgasm at the same time.Rate it:

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compliments of the houseSaid when offering something on the house, for free.Rate it:

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convivia tempestiva (Arch. 6. 13)a repast which begins in good time.Rate it:

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cool itCalm down, relax, take a time out.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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coon's ageA very long time.Rate it:

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cop off withTo successfully engage the company of someone for a period of time.Rate it:

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Couch PotatoA person who loves spending time in front of a screen watching dramas, movies or playsRate it:

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couch potatoA person who spends a lot of time sitting or lying down, often watching television, eating snacks or drinking alcohol.Rate it:

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count outTo determine that a competitor has lost a match, by a referee's enumeration aloud of the increments of time for which the competitor has been incapacitated.Rate it:

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cracked the whipMy former boss demanded much in the manner of results, production. In addition he worked us long hours without advance notice, without overtime, rather promised US time-off in the future.Rate it:

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cramp someone's styleTo restrict someone's free actions, or to give the impression of such.Rate it:

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cross pathsTo be, by chance, in the same physical place at the same time, as a result of two completely separate journeys.Rate it:

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cry one's eyes outTo weep for an elongated time, or in an excessive manner.Rate it:

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cuánto tiempolong time no seeRate it:

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culpa carere, vacareto be free from blame.Rate it:

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culture heroA mythical character or real person who is renowned as the exemplar of the values or achievements of a society, group, or time period.Rate it:

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