Cut Out – English Phrasal Verb One Point Lesson

MIchael Idioms, Phrasal Verbs, Slang Leave a Comment

learn-english-free-lesson-CUT-OUT

Cut Out
The phrasal verb cut out means to leave. We usually use cut out in casual or informal situations. When we talk about the place, we say cut out of.

  • I’m going to cut out after I have this slice of pizza.
  • I need to cut out of work early today because I have a dentist appointment.
  • Text me before you cut out and I’ll meet you at the station.

How about you? Where did you go yesterday? What time did you cut out?
Leave a comment below and let us know!


Show your support →


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!

MY NEW BOOK FOR ESL TEACHERS


ESL-Games-for-the-Classroom

ESL Games for the Classroom:

101 Interactive Activities to Engage Your Students with Minimal Prep
Motivate your students to learn English with quick set-up, interactive activities from ESL Games for the Classroom. Every moment of class time counts. To fill class time productively, ESL Games for the Classroom offers effective ESL games that engage students with little or no prep work. Now On Sale!

GET IT NOW

CHECK OUT MY TRANSCRIPTS & BOOKS

PODCAST TRANSCRIPTS

eBOOKs & PAPERBACKS

set-of-4-happy-english-learning-booksFLAT

happy_english_books_kobo-sony-reader

happy_english_books_download_pdf

Comments

comments