623 – BREAK Idioms and Phrasal Verbs

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Did you know that you can break the news, break the bank, or break your neck to do something? You can break down some numbers, get a good break or a bad break, and even break for lunch. Let’s study together.

Here are the example sentences from this episode. To get the details of this English lesson, you need to listen to the podcast or join my Podcast Learner’s Group for the transcript, live group lessons, and more.

  • I’m sorry to break the news, but it’s raining and we’re going to have to cancel the picnic.
  • I hate to break the news to you, but I think somebody just hit your new car.
  • Are you going to break the news to your son that his pet goldfish died?
  • It’s raining outside? Give me a break! It was sunny all morning and we’ve been planning this picnic for a few weeks.
  • Gasoline is five dollars a gallon? Oh, give me a break!
  • Oh, give me a break! I worked overtime every day this week. I am not working overtime again on Friday.
  • Nick said that he broke the bank on his trip to Las Vegas.
  • I’m thinking about buying a new car and I’d like to buy a Tesla but that would totally break the bank.
  • Eating out every night in New York City is a great way to break the bank.
  • Tommy is so selfish. I broke my neck to get him tickets to that concert and then he decided not to go!
  • In the office, I broke my back to finish that report, so I can’t believe that the boss wants me to do it over again.
  • I’ve decided to quit my job. I’m not gonna break my neck for this boss anymore.
  • Hey did you hear about Johnny? His wife left him after he lost his job. What a tough break.
  • I’m glad I went to that business conference. That was such a lucky break meeting that customer who placed a huge order.
  • I can’t believe that the company offered me a job just because they saw my presentation. What a good break that was!
  • The accountant asked me to break down all of the different sales from the last two years.
  • I think we’re going to need to spend the whole afternoon in order to break down these figures.
  • I broke down all of the data and put a summary in this report.
  • This has been a productive meeting so far. Why don’t we break for coffee and then come back in about 15 or 20 minutes.
  • Hey let’s break for I’m getting hungry.
  • I think I’m going to break for a nap. I’m really tired.

If you know anyone who might be interested in this English language point, why not help them out! Just share this lesson with them. Thanks for studying today!

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