I’m In A Pickle – An American Idiom English Lesson

MIchael Idioms Leave a Comment

Do you know the meaning of the idiom, To Be In A Pickle? To Be In A Pickle means to be in trouble or to be in a difficult situation. A pickle is a sour food, so if you are in trouble or having a serious problem, that’s a “sour” situation. Let’s see some examples about how to use To Be In A Pickle.

  • I lost my passport when I was traveling in Europe. I was in a pickle!
  • Bob realized that he had double booked some of his appointments. He was totally in a pickle.

How about you? Have you been in a pickle recently?
Leave a comment below and let us know!





Show your support →

CHECK OUT MY TRANSCRIPTS & BOOKS


Grammar Book

Everything Your GRAMMAR BOOK Didn’t Teach You

Yes, your grammar book probably taught you the difference between during and while, but it probably didn’t teach you how we actually use those words in everyday English. This book does!

You’ll also learn how to really use phrases such as:

  • By Friday and Until Friday
  • In the end and At the end
  • I’m bored and I’m boring
  • Even if and Even though
  • Just and Only
  • Much and Many
  • Stop doing it and Stop to do it…and so much more!

You’ll also learn how to use causatives, conditionals, frequency adverbs, modal verbs, articles, and prepositions.

It’s …Everything Your GRAMMAR BOOK Didn’t Teach You

GET IT NOW

eBOOKs & PAPERBACKS

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




happy_english_books_kobo-sony-reader

Comments

comments