Idiom: "IT HIT ME":
- Meaning: at that moment, I finally understood
Example: After my fish died, it hit me: I had taken his ever-presence for granted.
Idiom: "DRIFT APART":
- Meaning: If two people drift apart, they gradually become less friendly and their relationship ends.
Example: The two women, who had been roommates in college, drifted apart after they got married
Idiom: "Catch someone's name"
- Meaning: I don't remember your name.; I didn't hear your name when we were introduced
Bill: How do you like this weather?
Bob: It's not too good. By the way, I didn't catch your name. I'm Bob Wilson.
Bill: I'm Bill Franklin.
Bob: Nice to meet you, Bill.
Idiom: "Catch on" (to something)
Example: Then I caught on to what it was the guy was saying.
Idiom: "Cut someone off"
- Meaning: interrupt someone while they are speaking.
Example: In the middle of her sentence, the teacher cut her off short. Bob cut off Mary when she was trying to explain.
Idiom: to get it together (get your act together)
- Meaning: to become fit or organized; to organize one's thinking; to become relaxed and rational.
Example: I hope he gets it together soon. His life is a mess.
Idiom: to be on a roll
- Meaning: to be having a successful period
Example: The cubs are on a roll right now. They've won thirteen games in a row.
Idiom: to take credit for something
Meaning: to allow people to believe that you have done something, whether it is true or false.
Example: She took credit for the painting but her father had actually painted the picture.
Idiom: to get laughed out of the room
- Meaning: also be laughed out of town/business etc American English if a person or idea is laughed out of court etc, the idea is not accepted because people think it is completely stupid:
Example: We can't propose that! We'd be laughed out of court!
The ball is in your court: please, write a Dialogue using 6 of the Idioms