Hi there! I’ve just finished a video that includes quite a few idioms and expressions that have blue in them. I’m gradually getting better at animating and putting all the bits together, but still need to do some work on editing audio files (sorry about this, but I know that I’ll finally get it right 🙂 ). Anyway, I hope you find the video useful. You can also do a short quiz after watching the video.
Photos from Pexels and drawings and animations by me on Krita.
I was wanting to start creating videos that cover English idioms so much, that I’m thrilled to announce that here’s the first of, hopefully quite a few. If you have been learning English for some time, you will already know what an idiom is, but if this is not your case, an idiom is an expression or rather, a group of words whose meaning is not related to what the sentence seems to communicate. In this video, you’ll find the idiom “Between the devil and the deep blue sea”, which means to find yourself in a difficult situation where the alternatives that can allow you to escape from this situation, are not very good. In my second language, which is Spanish, this idiom would be something like ‘estar entre la espada y la pared’. Do you know a similar expression in your language? If you do, I’d really love to hear about it.
PS. I need to improve the audios as it sounds as if I were speaking on the phone.
If you find yourself in somebody’s good books, you’re lucky and thankfully, they won’t throw the books at you. But maybe it’s just because you always go by the book or even took a leaf out of somebody else’s book at work. Before you get all bookish trying to figure out what I’m on about, why don’t you try doing this fun quiz with 12 idiomatic expressions related to books or pages? I’m sure you’ll enjoy it.
If you kick the bucket or feel that you’re at death’s door, you’re obviously feeling quite rotten, but how rotten do you actually feel? On the button below you’ll find some idioms related to health. Don’t forget to hit the like button or suscribe if you found the activity fun!
We all know the one about ‘raining cats and dogs’ but what about ‘to rain on somebody’s parade’ or ‘to give something a rain check’? In the link below you’re bound to learn at least one more of the many British idioms.
What does it mean to be green? And if you’re told to eat your greens? Like all languages, English has quite a few colour idioms and other uses of ‘ green’ and here you have a quiz to find out or learn some of the most typical expressions that use this colour.