Idioms title

The Idiom Attic - a collection of hundreds of English idioms, each one explained.

"the human body" idioms...

See also, the Phrase Thesaurus list of phrases that contain the word the human body

and, a list of phrases that relate in some way the word the human body

" A bad break "
Meaning:
1. A misfortune. 2. A serious bone fracture.
Example:
1. Tony has lost his job, just when he needed the cash to move house. That’s a bad break. 2. Tanya’s leg was crushed when the rock fell on it - a really bad break the doctor said.
Where did it originate?:
1. USA 2. UK.
Where is it used?:
1. USA. 2. Widely used.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   medical   misfortune  
" A bad hair day "
Meaning:
A day on which everything seems to go wrong.
Example:
I missed the bus and was late on the one day the boss was early and now I’ve laddered my tights! - talk about a bad hair day.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Predominantly in the USA but also more widely.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   hair   emotion   misfortune   america  
" A bunch of fives "
Meaning:
A fist, as used in a fight.
Example:
Punch me would you? How’d you like a bunch of fives in your eye?
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly in the UK, but occasionally elsewhere too.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict   slang  
" A chip on your shoulder "
Meaning:
A sense of inferiority characterized by a quickness to take offence.
Example:
He’s the only cabinet minister that didn’t go to Eton and it’s given him a bit of a chip on his shoulder.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   emotion   america  
" A foot in the door "
Meaning:
An initial inroad that may lead to greater influence in future.
Example:
I convinced them to start displaying my artwork. I’m making a loss on it but it’s a foot in the door.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   household_items   america  
" A man after my own heart "
Meaning:
A kindred spirit. Someone who thinks as I do.
Example:
We’ve both supported Manchester United since we were kids. You could say he was a man after my own heart.
Where did it originate?:
Biblical.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   agreement  
" A safe pair of hands "
Meaning:
A reliable person, who can be trusted not to fail in a a task.
Example:
When Margaret Thatcher passed the Prime Ministership to John Major she thought he would be a safe pair of hands.
Where did it originate?:
Britain. An allusion to a cricket fielder who had a reputation for reliably making catches.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but more in the UK than elsewhere.
Hear the idiom spoken:
" A shot in the arm "
Meaning:
A boost or encouragement.
Example:
I was out on my feet after ten miles’ running but seeing the kids cheering me on was a real shot in the arm.
Where did it originate?:
USA, initially alluding to a shot of drugs but now used without that connotation.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, very commonly used.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   medical   america  
" A sight for sore eyes "
Meaning:
A welcome sight that you weren’t expecting.
Example:
Wow. You’re a sight for sore eyes. They told me you were abroad and would miss my wedding.
Where did it originate?:
Britain - 18th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   happiness  
" A skeleton in the closet (or cupboard) "
Meaning:
A secret and possibly ruinous source of shame.
Example:
No one in the family ever talked about Grandad being convicted of child abuse. It was the skeleton in our closet.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, although the British now use ’cupboard’ and the USA still uses ’closet’.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   secrets   household_items  
" A slap on the wrist "
Meaning:
A mild rebuke, often given when a more severe punishment might be expected.
Example:
Those muggers should get a jail term but these days they’ll probably just get a fine and a slap on the wrist.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict   america  
" Achilles’ heel "
Meaning:
A fatal weakness in an otherwise strong person or thing.
Example:
JFK’s Achilles heel was his inability to ignore the charms of a long-legged blonde.
Where did it originate?:
Britain - 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but more commonly amongst the older generation.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   greek_origin  
" All thumbs "
Meaning:
Clumsy or physically inept.
Example:
I just can't manage to tie this bow tie - I'm all thumbs.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 19th century. A variant of the 16th century expression 'each finger was a thumb'.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, more used by the older generations.
Hear the idiom spoken:
" An arm and a leg "
Meaning:
Very expensive. A large amount of money.
Example:
That new lawnmower is top of the range. It cost me an arm and a leg.
Where did it originate?:
USA, mid-20th century. Often mistakenly thought to be related to the high cost of painting full-length portraits.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   money   america  
" Ankle biter "
Meaning:
A slang term for small child.
Example:
Janice is pregnant again. With the twins still only two there's soon going to be three ankle biters around the place.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   childhood   slang   america  
" Barnet Fair "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for hair.
Example:
I'm not sure about that new hairdresser - he cut my barnet much too short.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   cockney_rhyming_slang   location  
" Bite your tongue "
Meaning:
Avoid speaking.
Example:
I knew his wife wasn't faithful but I didn't like to say - I thought it best to bite my tongue.
Where did it originate?:
Britain. Early (pre 1000AD) English, in the form of hold or keep one's tongue.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   language   patience  
" Boat race "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for face.
Example:
Stupid am I! Look into my boat and say that again!
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   cockney_rhyming_slang   sport  
" Bottle and glass "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for arse.
Example:
He slipped on those wet leaves by the gate. Legs in the air and landed on his bottle.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   cockney_rhyming_slang  
" Break a leg "
Meaning:
A superstitious way to wish 'good luck' to an actor before a performance while avoiding saying 'good luck' out loud, which is considered unlucky.
Example:
People often said 'break a leg' to Olivier, but he didn't really need it.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 20th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   theatre   america  
" Breast is best "
Meaning:
Slogan of breastfeeding campaign.
Example:
I bottle-fed all my kids. I know they say breast is best but they all lived to tell the tale.
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More idioms about:   family   adage  
" Cast iron stomach "
Meaning:
Said to be possessed by someone who is able to eat anything with no ill effects.
Example:
Nine burgers in one sitting! He must have a cast iron stomach.
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More idioms about:   food  
" Caught by the short hairs (or short and curlies) "
Meaning:
Trapped by an opponent in a situation you can't escape.
Example:
I knew he had been stealing but he was the boss's son. If I said anything he would get me sacked - he had me by the short and curlies.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, late 19th century. People assume this expression has a vulgar origin but, in fact, when coined the hairs referred to were those on the back of the neck.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   hair   slang  
" Charley horse "
Meaning:
Stiffness or cramp in the arm or leg.
Example:
He was just on the verge of scoring his first hundred and then got a charley horse and couldn't hold the bat.
Where did it originate?:
USA, late 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Little-known outside the USA.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   animals   america  
" Cheek by jowl "
Meaning:
Side by side; close together.
Example:
It looks as though Barry and Freda are an item. They were certainly cheek by jowl in the club all last evening.
Where did it originate?:
Britain - 16th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Cross your fingers "
Meaning:
To hope that something happens.
Example:
Cross your fingers - I've put £500 in number 29.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 18th century.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   luck  
" Don't bite the hand that feeds you "
Meaning:
Don't hurt someone that helps you.
Example:
Shouting at the people who are offering you somewhere to stay isn't a good plan. Have you never heard of the proverb Don't bite the hand that feeds you?
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   proverbial  
" Ear popping "
Meaning:
Sound that is loud or that catches the attention.
Example:
Led Zeppelin were good on stage and ear-poppingly loud.
Where did it originate?:
USA, early 20th century.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   excess   america  
" Elbow grease "
Meaning:
Energetic labour, especially in the polishing of household items.
Example:
That silver will never get a shine like that - put some elbow grease into it.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, late 17th century.
Where is it used?:
Britain, mostly by the older generation.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   effort  
" Eyebrow raising "
Meaning:
Something that creates shock or surprise.
Example:
Everyone expected Brokeback Mountain to get the Oscar. When the announcement said Crash had won it was truly eyebrow raising.
Where did it originate?:
USA and Britain, early 20th century.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   surprise  
" Find your feet "
Meaning:
To become conscious of and develop one's expertise.
Example:
I didn't cope well when I started my new job but after a few weeks I began to find my feet.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 16th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" First footing "
Meaning:
Making a round of visits at New Year.
Example:
As soon as the clock strikes midnight on 31st December we'll be off around town first footing all our neighbours.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, especially Scotland, from 19th century onward.
Where is it used?:
Mostly Scotland but has travelled with Scots throughout the world.
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More idioms about:   number   date  
" Flesh and blood "
Meaning:
1 - One's family. 2 - the bodily stuff we are made of.
Example:
1 - We aren't putting Dad into a home. He is our flesh and blood after all. 2 - It's so hot in here - almost more than flesh and blood can stand.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 10th century, from a biblical source.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   biblical   family  
" Flip the bird "
Meaning:
To aggressively raise your middle finger at someone as a sign of displeasure.
Example:
I stopped the car a little too close when he crossed the road and he flipped the bird as a response.
Where did it originate?:
USA, mid 20th century.
Where is it used?:
Mostly USA.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict   america  
" Foam at the mouth "
Meaning:
To show vehement rage.
Example:
He was mad as hell - really foaming at the mouth.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, from Shakespeare's Julius Caesar.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   hyperbole  
" Get off on the wrong foot "
Meaning:
Make a bad start in a relationship or task.
Example:
My new boss overheard me calling her obese - that really got us off on the wrong foot.
Where did it originate?:
USA, late 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   america  
" Get your head around "
Meaning:
Understand something, especially something difficult to comprehend because it is complex or surprising.
Example:
Jill's mother had a baby girl after Jill had baby Jimmy, so Jimmy now has an auntie who is younger than him! That's weird. It took me a while to get my head around that.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 20th century.
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Go belly (or tits) up "
Meaning:
Become badly and permanently inoperative.
Example:
The company has gone belly up - they had millions in debts and their only customer went elsewhere.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 20th century. The allusion is to fish floating dead in the water.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   failure  
" Great minds think alike "
Meaning:
Said ironically when two people have matching thoughts.
Example:
So, you backed Windsor Boy in the 2.30 too did you? Great minds think alike.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Gregory Peck "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for neck.
Example:
It's freezing out there. Better get a scarf round your Gregory if you're going out.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   name   cockney_rhyming_slang  
" Gut feeling "
Meaning:
A personal intuition, based on feeling rather than fact.
Example:
Even before the trial, I always had a gut feeling that O J Simpson was a wrong un.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   emotion  
" He makes my flesh (or skin) crawl (or creep) "
Meaning:
Said of someone who the speaker has a deep dislike of.
Example:
Savile was a sexual predator for 50 years. Just seeing a picture of his stupid face now makes my skin crawl.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 15th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   emotion   disgust  
" Head over heels "
Meaning:
Very excited, especially when in love.
Example:
She said yes! We are to be married and I'm head over heels.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 18th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   emotion   excess   happiness  
" Hobson's choice "
Meaning:
1. A choice forced upon someone. 2. Cockney rhyming slang for voice.
Example:
1. There was only one room left in the hotel when we arrived, so we got Hobson's choice. 2. I've had a sore throat for a couple of days - now I'm beginning to lose my hobsons.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 17th century. Derived from the name of the carrier Thomas Hobson.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, although mostly amongst the older generation.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   name   cockney_rhyming_slang   euphemism  
" In the buff "
Meaning:
Naked.
Example:
Midnight swimming in the buff? Not for me - I prefer a costume.
Where did it originate?:
Britain. From Shakespeare's Comedy of Errors.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" In your face "
Meaning:
Aggressive confrontation.
Example:
The police kept interrogating him. They were in his face for hours.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 1970s.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict   america  
" Jelly belly "
Meaning:
An overweight person.
Example:
I wish I could cut down on the cakes and get some more exercise - I'm turning into a real jelly belly.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, late 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but not common everywhere. Most used in Britain and Australia.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   food   reduplication  
" Keep an eye on "
Meaning:
Observe carefully to make sure something bad isn't done.
Example:
He's got convictions for theft you know. Keep an eye on him when he's near the till.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 16th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Keep body and soul together "
Meaning:
Earn sufficient money in order to keep yourself alive.
Example:
The minimum wage is too low. Its hardly enough to keep body and soul together.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 17th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   religion  
" Keep your chin up "
Meaning:
Remain positive in a tough situation.
Example:
Sorry to hear that you were made redundant on the day your buried your mother. Keep your chin up mate.
Where did it originate?:
USA, late 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Although derived in the USA this idiom is more commonly heard now in Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   effort   emotion   proverbial   america  
" Knee jerk reaction "
Meaning:
A quick and automatic response.
Example:
When Isis bombed Paris the knee-jerk reaction was to bomb them back.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 19th century. Driving from the medical test involving tapping the knee.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   medical   excess  
" Knee-trembler "
Meaning:
Sexual intercourse between two people standing up.
Example:
They had nowhere to go to make love and had to resort to a knee-trembler in the alley.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   sex   slang  
" Lend me your ear "
Meaning:
Politely ask for someones full attention.
Example:
Hey, lend an ear to this - Suzy is getting married.
Where did it originate?:
Britain. From Shakespeare's Julius Caesar.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Loaf of bread "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for head.
Example:
Betting your wages on the toss of a coin isn't the best way to get out of debt - use your loaf mate.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   food   cockney_rhyming_slang  
" Over my dead body "
Meaning:
Said when you absolutely refuse to allow something to happen.
Example:
He bullied me at school and now you want to promote him. Over my dead body!
Where did it originate?:
Britain, circa 1800. From the writings of Samuel Taylor Coleridge.
Where is it used?:
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More idioms about:   death   conflict   hyperbole  
" Plates of meat "
Meaning:
Cockney rhyming slang for feet.
Example:
I knew I shouldn't have agreed to help with the Christmas post. Ten miles up and down stairs today - my plates are killing me.
Where did it originate?:
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   food   cockney_rhyming_slang  
" Potty mouth "
Meaning:
A foul mouthed person.
Example:
I couldn't believe that string of swearwords that Jill gave the teacher - she's a real potty mouth.
Where did it originate?:
USA, mid 20th century.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but not particularly common.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   language   america  
" Prick up your ears "
Meaning:
Listen very carefully - like a dog or horse with erect ears.
Example:
Prick up your ears folks - this is important and I'll only be saying it once.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 16th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   animals  
" Pull the wool over someones eyes "
Meaning:
Deceive someone.
Example:
He convinced us all that he was going straight, then the police found him with ten stolen watches. He really pulled the wool over our eyes.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   america  
" Pull your horns in "
Meaning:
Become less ambitious; curb your enthusiasm.
Example:
The team came bottom of the league last year and now has no money. They'll have to pull their horns in when making bids for new players.
Where did it originate?:
Britain - 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict  
" Pulling your leg "
Meaning:
Tricking someone as a joke.
Example:
You believed her when she said she was the Queen's cousin? I think she was pulling your leg mate.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 19th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   trickery   america  
" Rule of thumb "
Meaning:
A rough estimate.
Example:
I've no tape measure with me but I'd say, as a rule of thumb, that building is twelve metres high.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 1600s. Not, as is often thought, derived from the size of stick a man was permitted to beat his wife with.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" See eye to eye "
Meaning:
When two or more people agree.
Example:
Our taste in music is the only thing we don't agree on. Apart from that we see eye to eye on everything.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 17th century. Ultimately deriving from the Bible.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Side boob "
Meaning:
The side of a female breast revealed by skimpy clothing.
Example:
That T-shirt is way too loose on Jane. She's showing acres of side boob.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, late 20th century.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, amongst the younger generations.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   clothes  
" Silver threads amongst the gold "
Meaning:
Blonde hair that is turning grey.
Example:
Thirty years ago Janine had strawberry blonde hair. These days she's going grey, or as she prefers to say silver threads among the gold.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but rather old-fashioned.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   colour   euphemism  
" Silver tongued "
Meaning:
Eloquent or persuasive manner of speech.
Example:
Reagan didn't always have much in the way of policies but he certainly could hold a crowd with his silver tongued speeches.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 16th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   language   colour  
" Stab someone in the back "
Meaning:
Hurt someone who was close to us by betraying them secretly and breaking their trust.
Example:
All my friends promised to vote for me but when the election came and I got no votes I knew I'd been stabbed in the back.
Where did it originate?:
First seen in James Joyce's Ulysees, 1922.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   conflict  
" The apple of my eye "
Meaning:
Someone who is cherished above all others.
Example:
She's my only child - the apple of my eye.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 9th century - making it one of the oldest phrases in the language that is still in regular use in its original form.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   food   fruit   cliche  
" Turn a blind eye "
Meaning:
Refuse to acknowledge something that you know is genuine.
Example:
I knew where my grandson was hiding nut I decided to turn a blind eye and let him have his fun.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, early 19th century. Most probably directly related to Nelson's refusal to view an unwelcome signal.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Twist someones arm "
Meaning:
Persuade someone to do something they don't really want to do.
Example:
I was tired after work and I didn't really fancy the abstract expressionist exhibition but my wife twisted my arm and in the end I enjoyed it.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, mid-20th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
" Use your loaf "
Meaning:
Think smart.
Example:
Sending money to that Nigerian email scam. Use your loaf, mate - wasn't it obvious it was a con?
Where did it originate?:
Britain, mid-20th century.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but most commonly in Britain.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   food   cockney_rhyming_slang  
" Van Gogh's ear for music "
Meaning:
Tone deaf.
Example:
I'd love to join the choir but my audition was a disaster. The conductor said I had Van Gogh's ear for music.
Where did it originate?:
An ironic joke alluding to Van Gogh's celebrated loss of his ear, coined in Britain in the late 20th century. The source idiom 'ear for music' has been used in Britain since the 18th century.
Where is it used?:
Mostly Britain and not a common idiom.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   name   music   hyperbole  
" Wear your heart on your sleeve "
Meaning:
Openly express your emotions.
Example:
He went on his knees in the town square and sang her a love song. You can't say that he doesn't wear his heart on his sleeve.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, although somewhat old-fashioned.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   clothes  
" Well hung "
Meaning:
Said of a man with large genitals.
Example:
The legend is that Errol Flynn was well hung, but it's probably a myth.
Where did it originate?:
The idiom might be thought to be fairly modern but, in fact, its first use was in Britain in the 17th century. Before being applied to humans the expression was used to refer to dogs that had large ears.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   sex  
" Wet behind the ears "
Meaning:
Young and naive, like a new-born baby.
Example:
That Justin Bieber; he thinks he's all grown up but he's really pretty wet behind the ears.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, 1910s
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   childhood  
" Yellow belly "
Meaning:
A coward.
Example:
He wouldn't fight in WWI. Some said he was a yellow belly, but I'd call him a pacifist.
Where did it originate?:
Britain, late 18th century.
Where is it used?:
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   colour  
" Zip your lip "
Meaning:
Say nothing; keep your mouth shut. Often shortened to 'zip it'.
Example:
I saw Kevin put sneezing powder in the staff room but he told me to zip my lip about it or it would spoil the joke.
Where did it originate?:
USA, 1940s. Deriving from the allusion to closing a garment with a zipper.
Where is it used?:
Worldwide, but most common in the USA.
Hear the idiom spoken:
More idioms about:   cliche   clothes   america  

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