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English Grammar Tutorials

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  • Simple Conjugate
  • Chapter 19. Phrasal Verb (Cont'd...)

    phrasal verb

    Make

    When a thief made away with (fled) a bag containing thirty thousand rupees from a woman, the police made after (ran after) him. Naturally the thief made for (moved towards) to the jig-jag lane. And before the police made of (understand) the direction he made over (transfer) the money bag to his confer and made up (determined) his mind to hide behind a large table made of (composed of/build of) teak-wood. In the mean time the woman made out (prepared) herself to lodge a complain against the thief in the police station, so that she might made up for (compensated) the loss of her position in the business where she was employed. When the police report came the employer made out everything and made his doubt up (settled difference) with the woman. If it was not done so, the woman employee would perhaps make away (suicide) with her life in shame.

    Pass

    While I was passing by (going alongside) well-decorated house, I came to know that the house-owner passed through great hardship as his father passed away (died) at an early age. But the young man passed by (overlook/disregarded) all difficulties and his challenge of being rich passed off (success) well and now he passes for (regarded as) a rich man among the neighbors. Thus his cloudy days had passed away (went away). Then I think that our fate is like a rainbow where colours pass into (blend together) one another and then I pass over (overlook) this matter and pass on (proceed) to the other subject.

    Put

    The sailor put forth (extended/exerted) all his energy to put his ship's head about (changed the course) and put it in/at (stopped it) an island and got into a boat and put off (start away) at once.

    The man put on (wore) his shoes, put out (extinguished) the lamp and came out of his lodge and put out (stretched) his hand to put up (hang) a notice on the wall. The notice proclaimed that he would not put up with (bear with) the insolence of the tenant who was trying to put in (submit) his claim for ownership as the tenant had been putting up (living) with his family for a long time.

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