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Blog de Edustation > Valentine’s Day - sayings, idioms, phrasal verbs

Valentine’s Day - sayings, idioms, phrasal verbs

Añadido por Tomasz H. 14 febrero 2014 categoría: Learning tips

On the 14th February in many countries people celebrate Valentine's Day. Some people write love letters, some buy presents, men especially buy flowers.

The tradition of exchanging Valentine gifts is said to have started in the later Middle Ages. It was believed that the 14th of February marks the beginning of the mating season for birds, so the day became associated with love and romance

Today we wrote few sayings, idioms and phrasal verbs related with Valentine's Day. Let's see if there are some you didn't know yet;)




sad because the person you love does not love you

e.g. Valentine's Day is not a good day for people who are lovelorn.

broken heart

a feeling of great sadness when someone you love does not love you

e.g. It would have broken his heart.


a famous man, often a singer or an actor, who is attractive to many women

e.g. I think George Clooney is a heartthrob.


two people who are obviously very much in love with each other

e.g. Look at those two lovebirds gazing into each other's eyes.


to be full of feelings of romantic love

e.g. Nick and Ann look so happy and loved-up.


a heart-to-heart

a serious conversation between two people in which they talk honestly about their feelings

e.g. We had a real heart-to-heart talk about our love.

wear heart on sleeve

to make your feelings and opinions obvious to other people

e.g. Marc always has his heart on his sleeve so that everyone knows whom he loves.

cupboard love

love that you give in order to get something from someone

e.g. It's just cupboard love. All he really wants is her money.

fall head over heels in love

to fall deeply in love with someone

e.g. Roger fell head over heels in love with Maggie.

puppy love

romantic love which a young person feels for someone and which usually disappears as they become older

e.g. At the time I was sure I would marry her when I grew up but of course it was just puppy love.

Phrasal verbs

pair off

to begin a romantic relationship with someone

e.g. Their paired off after a common journey.

cuddle up

to sit or lie very close to someone and put your arms around them

e.g. I love cuddling up with my wife.

ask out

to invite someone to come with you to a place such as the cinema or a restaurant, especially as a way of starting a romantic relationship

e.g. He's asked Kate out to the cinema this evening.

get together

if people get together they start a romantic relationship

e.g. They got together in 2001 when they were studying.

live for

to have something or someone as the most important thing in your life

e.g. John lives for his wife.

pour out

tell all your feelings to someone, especially privately or secretly

e.g. He poured out his feelings and told her how much he loved her.

fall for

to suddenly have strong romantic feelings about someone

e.g. He has fallen for wrong woman.

chat up

to talk flirtatiously to a person with the intention of seducing him or her

e.g. I've been trying to chat him up all evening.

blurt out

to say something suddenly and without thinking, usually because you are excited or nervous

e.g. She suddenly blurted out at the party "I love you!"

Do you have any thoughts, questions or suggestions? Have you spotted a mistake or you don't agree with something? Leave a comment :-)

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