Phrasal verbs starting with G English lesson
What will I learn from the English lesson phrasal verbs starting with G?
This lesson you will learn the meaning of some of the phrasal verbs beginning with G that you might not understand. The lesson is to be used to help you understand the meanings when you come across phrasal verbs you don't understand.
** Warning please don't try and memorise all of the phrasal verbs listed use as a reference when you need to understand what they mean **
Phrasal verbs beginning with G
Get (somebody) through (something): He got through the exams and got into college.
Get away: I thought I would never get away from that boring guy!
Get away with something: we all knew he was lying but he managed to get away with it.
Get back: when did you get back?
Get in: what time did you get in last night?
Get in (into): how did all of you manage to get into such a small car? The doors were closed and I couldn't get in.
Get off (something): to get to the museum you have to get off at fifth stop. What time do you usually get off work?
Get on: The bus was full so we couldn't get on.
Get on / along: how is she getting on in the marketing course?
Get on / along (with somebody): I and Susan get on with each other.
Get out: I got out of the car and went home.
Get out: Get out of my house!
Get out of something: I don't feel like going to her parents but I can't get out of it now.
Get over: It took him over two years to get over his wife's death.
Get over: There were many technical problems but they got over it.
Get round/around: We still have to get around the lack of resources.
Get somebody down: I hate autumn. It's always getting me down.
Get something back: Can I borrow this book? You'll get it back next week.
Get something down: Did you get her telephone number down?
Get through: I tried to contact her but I couldn't get through.
Get together (with somebody): Let's get together and talk about it.
Get up: Everyone got up as the president arrived.
Get up: Mike always gets up at 7 o'clock.
Give back: Please give me back my CDs.
Give in to somebody / something: She gave in to despair and refused to take medicine.
Give somebody away: The bride's father usually gives her away.
Give somebody/something away: He's so self-controlled that he never gives his true feelings away.
Give something away: Mary gave her old clothes away to poor people.
Give something out: Could you give out the leaflets to everyone?
Give up: Don't give up. There's still a chance.
Give up something: I gave up smoking two months ago.
Go ahead we can't go ahead with the project without him.
Go away: Leave me alone! Go away!
Go back: When are you going back to London?
Go by: As time went by, her fear grew more and more.
Go by: She was standing at the window and watching people go by.
Go down: Now, as the prices went down, I can afford this car.
Go down: The Titanic went down on her virgin voyage.
Go off: Two people died when a bomb went off in a shop.
Go off: All the lights went off when a thunderbolt hit the house.
Go on: Sorry for the interruption, please go on.
Go out: Mark doesn't go out much.
Go out: Let's go out for a walk.
Go out: The light went out as we sat for dinner.
Go out: Tom and Mary have been going out for seven years.
Go through something: During her marriage she went through hell with her husband.
Go together: In my opinion the dark shirt and this tie go together perfectly.
Go under: After being hit with a torpedo the ship went under in few minutes.
Go under: My Company went under and I was fired.
Go up: The price of bread has gone up again.
Go with something: White wine best goes with fish.
Go with something: Riots usually go with unnecessary bloodshed.
Go without: You'll have to go without bonus this month.
Grow up: Don't behave like a child! Grow up!
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