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Tải 1600 cụm từ tiếng anh thông dụng

Phrasal Verbs List about Family

Be named after: Be given the name of another person

Bring sb up: Look after a child until he or she becomes an adult

Fall out with sb: Argue with sb and you are no longer friendly with them

Get along/on with: Have a good, friendly relationship with sb

Get together: Spend time together

Go by: Prefer to be called by a particular name

Grow apart: Stop having a close relationship with somebody over a period of time

Grow up: Develop into an adult

Look after: Take care of someone

Look up to: Respect and admire someone

Take after: Look or behave like an older relative

Tell off: Criticize someone angrily for doing something wrong

Settle down: Begin to live a quieter life by getting married

Split up: End a marriage relationship

Make up: Become friendly with someone again after an argument

Break up: End a relationship

Put up with: Tolerate; accept an unpleasant situation without complaining

Pass away: To die (to avoid saying ‘die’ when you think this might upset someone)

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Phrasal Verbs List by T opicsPhrasal verbs do not simply come under one huge umbrella. Whilst they are a subject tolearn in their own right, they can then be further split into sub categories such as businessphrasal verbs, animal phrasal verbs, travel phrasal verbs etc.When learning the English language, it is vital not to try to overload your brain with toomuch information as this will result in not being able to remember it all effectively.Instead, you should focus on bite sized pieces of information that are much more easy todigest. This is why looking at the immense amount of phrasal verbs by topic can make formuch more simple learning.By choosing your favourite topic and beginning with that, you will be able to grasp abetter understanding of phrasal verbs. You might also begin with a topic that is importantto the reason why you are leaning English. For example, if you are learning for yourcareer, you might begin with business phrasal verbs.These topics are especially important as they tend to be used in more informalconversations, which, for the most part are the type of conversations that occur in theEnglish language. On top of this, understanding which phrasal verbs relate to which topicis an excellent way to make your English sound much more natural and fluid.Phrasal Verbs List about FamilyBe named after: Be given the name of another personBring sb up: Look after a child until he or she becomes an adultFall out with sb: Argue with sb and you are no longer friendly with themGet along/on with: Have a good, friendly relationship with sbGet together: Spend time togetherGo by: Prefer to be called by a particular nameGrow apart: Stop having a close relationship with somebody over a period of timeGrow up: Develop into an adultLook after: Take care of someoneLook up to: Respect and admire someoneTake after: Look or behave like an older relativeTell off: Criticize someone angrily for doing something wrongSettle down: Begin to live a quieter life by getting marriedSplit up: End a marriage relationshipMake up: Become friendly with someone again after an argumentBreak up: End a relationshipPut up with: Tolerate; accept an unpleasant situation without complainingPass away: To die (to avoid saying ‘die’ when you think this might upset someone)Phrasal Verbs List for RelationshipsFall for: Begin to be in love with someoneGo out: Date someoneMake up: Forgive each other after an argument or disagreementSplit up: End a relationshipBreak up: End a relationshipLook up to: Respect and admire someoneFall out: Argue with someone and stop being friendly with themPut down: Say bad things about someone; to insultPut up with: Tolerate; accept an unpleasant situation without complainingPhrasal Verbs List for T ravelPhrasal verbs list – travelSee off: Go to the airport or station to say goodbye to someoneSet off: Start a journeyGet in: Arrive (train, plane)Hold up: Delay when travellingTake off: When a plane departs or leaves the groundCheck in: Arrive and register at a hotel or airportGet off: Leave a bus, train, planeCheck out: Leave the hotel after payingGet away: To have a holiday or vacationGet on: Enter a bus, train, plane, to climb on boardDrop off: Take someone to a place and leave them therePick up: Let someone get into your car and take them somewhereSet out: Start a journey, especially a long journeySpeed up: Increase speedLook around: Explore what is near you, in your areaHurry up: Rush and not waste timeGo back: Go the place someone is leaving from to say goodbyeLook forward: Look forward to something that is going to happen in the futureStop over: Stay somewhere for a short time during a long journeyTouch down: To land at an airportTelephones Phrasal V erbs ListBreak up: To be inaudible over the mobile phoneCall back: To return a phone callCall up: Call someone on the phoneCut off: To interrupt a telephone conversationGet through: To contact by telephoneHang on: Wait for a short time (informal)Hang up: End a telephone call by breaking the connectionHold on: Wait for a short timePick up: Answer the phonePut through: Connect by phoneSpeak up: Speak louderGet back to: Telephone someone laterGet off: Finish talking on the phoneTurn off: Disconnect using the power buttonTurn on: Connect using the power buttonPass on (a message): To communicate (to convey) a message to someone elsePhone in: Call in by telephone to a central person or central point.Phrasal Verbs List for CookingBake off: Finish baking partly baked foodBoil away: Cause liquid to evaporate completely by boilingBoil down: If a food or liquid boils down it becomes less after it is cookedBoil over: Cause liquid to rise and flow over the side of the containerBolt down: Eat a large amount of food very quicklyChop up: Cut into pieces, usually with several sharp blowsCut off: Remove something by cutting itCut out: Shape or form by cuttingCut up: Cut something into small piecesFry up: Cook something by fryingPick at: Eat only small amounts of a mealPig out: Eat an extremely large amount of foodSlice off: Cut something from a larger pieceWhip up: Quickly make a meal or something to eatCook away: Slow cooking; to cook slowly over a long period of timePeel off: To remove the skin from a vegetable or fruitThaw out: To warm up from being frozenMix in: To mix or combine with substancesWarm up: To reheat a food to a desired temperaturePhrasal Verbs List for ShoppingBring down: Reduce the amount of somethingPay for: Give money in order to buy somethingPut on: To see something is worth tryingQueue up/line up: Wait for something in a lineRing up: Record an amount of money by pressing buttons on a cash registerSell out: Sell the whole supply/ capacityShop around: Compare prices before buyingTake off: Remove a piece of clothingTry on: Put on a piece of clothing to see if it fitsTry out: Test something to see if you like itPop into: To visit brieflyDo up: To fasten somethingStand out: To be very noticeablePick out: To choose / selectWear in: To loosen or soften some new clothing by wearing itSet (someone) back: To cost someone a particular amount of money, especially alarge amountLook out for: To watch or check regularly for something or to search forsomethingGo with smt: To seem good, natural, or attractive in combination with somethingSplash out: Spend money freelyPhrasal Verbs List for BusinessBranch out: Expand or extend one’s interestsBreak into: Enter (with effort or force)Carry on: ContinueClose down: Stop operatingLook forward to: Feel pleased and excited about something that is going tohappenNote down: Write something downStep down: Resign or leave (a position/job)Take off: Become successful or popular very fastTake up: Fill a particular amount of space or timeWeigh up (UK): Consider carefully the advantages or disadvantages of a situationBack up: Make a copy of informationCarry out: Do and complete a taskCome up: Happen or ariseGet on (UK): Continue or start doing somethingKeep up with: FollowSet up: Start (a business)Go through: Experience something difficult or unpleasantFind out: Discover a fact or piece of informationCall off: Cancel somethingCall back: To return a call or telephone someone again.Deal with: Handle (a problem)Drop in: Make a short visit without making an arrangement in advanceFill out: Complete (a form)Hold on: WaitJoin in: ParticipateLay off: Fire (staff)Put back (UK): Delay or postponeRun out of: Have no more of somethingSort out: Organise or fix the contents of somethingTake on: Employ (staff)Take over: To begin to have control of or responsibility for somethingBail out: To rescue somebody from a difficult situation, especially financialproblemsCut back: To reduce somethingGo under: To become bankruptFall through: If an agreement, plan, sale etc. falls through, it is not completedsuccessfullyPull out: To move away from something or stop being involved in itBottom out: To reaches the lowest level before starting to improve againLevel off: To stop rising or falling and become steadyClothes Phrasal Verbs ListDo up: Fasten an item of clothingDress up: Dress (oneself or another) in your best clothesDress up: Put on fancy dress in children’s gamesDress down: Wear clothes that are more informal than those you usually wearHang out: Dry clothes outside after washingHang up: Put something on a hook or a hangerHave on: Wear an item of clothing on one’s personKick off: Make your shoes come off by shaking your feetPut on: Dress yourself or someone else with an item or items of clothingSlip on: Put on an item of clothing easilyTake off: Remove any item of clothingTake in: Make clothing narrowerTake up: Reduce the length of a piece of clothingTry on: Put on an item of clothing to find out whether it fits or is suitableThrow on: Put on a piece of clothing quickly and carelesslyTurn up: Shorten trousers, a dress or a skirt so that they fit betterWrap up: Put warm clothes onZip up: To be closed by means of a zipLet out: Make clothing widerLet down: Use the extra cloth in the hem of a piece of clothing to make it longerAnimals Phrasal Verbs ListPhrasal verbs list – AnimalsChicken out: Not do something because you’re afraidDuck out: Leave quickly and unannouncedFish for: Ask for or try to get something in an indirect wayFish out: Pull something out of a placeHorse around: Play in a loud/rough wayPig out: Eat a lot of food at onceWolf down: Eat very quicklyMonkey around: To do things in an unserious way; to play or waste timeBeaver away: Work hard doing somethingFerret out: Discover information by searching for it in a determined wayWorm out of: Draw or manipulate information out of someoneRat on: Inform on (someone) to a person in a position of authorityRabbit on (UK): Continue talking about something that is not interesting to theperson you are talking toMonkey with: Bother or interfere with someone or somethingTurn turtle: Turn upside down; to flip overSquirrel away: Stash, hide or hoard something for future useDrone on: Talk for a long time in a boring wayClam up: Become silent; to stop talking, to shut upFerret around: Search for something by sorting through materialsLark about/around (UK): Behave in a silly way because you think it is funnyLeech off: Use someone, or cling to s.o for personal gain, often not giving anythingin returnPhrasal Verbs Around the HouseTake out of the trash: Remove trash from the houseThrow away: Put something into the trash can/to discardPick up: Remove something from the floor to put into their proper placeHang up: Put your clothes on a hanger to hang in the closetPut away: Put items into their proper place (a drawer, cabinet, etc…)Clean up/ tidy up: Remove the dirt, stains & unwanted materialMop up: Use a mop (towel or sponge) to remove liquid from the floor.Build on: Construct an additional part of to the house, to add morespace/rooms/etc…Turn on: Give (lamp/TV) power, to startPut up: Attach (a picture, or other object) to the wall to hangTurn off: Cause the power of (lamp/tv) to stopTake down: Remove (a picture or object) from the wallStock up: Buy a lot of something (food, drink, etc) to fill the refrigerator or pantry.Put on: Get dressedPut on (music): Turn on the radio or some musicPut on: Put (the pot/kettle/etc…) on the stovePut out: Extinguish/ to make a fire stop workingPhrasal Verbs List for PartyBlow up: Fill something with air or gasTurn up: Increase the amount of sound, heat, or light of a machineBlow out: Use your breath to make a flame stop burningPull off: Succeed in doing something that is difficultGo out: Leave home and go somewhere, especially to do something enjoyableDress up: Put on formal clothes for a special occasionHang out: Spend time relaxing, usually with friendsPick up: Meet someone at their home to go somewhere, often in a carEat out: Eat in a restaurantPhrasal Verbs for DrivingBack up: Make a car go backwardsBuckle up: Fasten your seat belt in a car, plane etc.Cut off: Block someone’s wayDrive by: Do something out of a carFill up: Put gasoline in the car until it’s completely fullGet out of: LeavePull over: Stop on the side of the roadRun over: Hit something/someone with a car and drive over themSlow down: To decrease speed; to go slowerTurn off: Stop a piece of equipment working temporarily by pressing a buttonPull in: Move to the side of the roadPull out: Move away from the side of the road, etc.Run into: Crash into somebody/somethingKnock down: Hit somebody and make them fall to the groundPick up: Take someone in vehiclePhrasal Verbs List for EducationBe into: Be interested in sth in active wayTake up: Start doing a new activityFall behind: Make less progress than other peopleCatch up: Improve and reach the same standard as other peopleGo over: Check something carefullyGo over: Practise and repeat something in order to learn itRead up on: Study something by reading a lot about itHand in/turn in: Give your finished work to a teacherHand out: give things to the members of a groupCopy out: Write sth again exactly as it was writtenDrop out: Leave school without finishing your studiesPhrasal Verbs List for W orkBurn out: Be extremely tiredCall off: CancelCarry out: Do a particular piece of work, research etcDraw up: Prepare something in writing, especially an official documentFill in for: To do somebody’s job for a short time while they are not thereHand in: Give something to a person in authorityKnock off: Stop workingKnuckle down: Start working harderLay off: Stop employing someone because there is not enough work for them to doRun by: Tell someone about an idea or plan so that they can give you their opinionSlack off: Do something with less energy and effort than is usual or necessaryTake on: Employ someoneTake over: Take control of somethingWork out: To develop in a successful wayPhrasal Verbs for HealthGet over: Recover from somethingPass away: DieRun over: Hit by a vehicleBreak out: Develop skin sores or irritationFight off: Resist an illnessCome to: Become consciousPass out: Faint, lose consciousnessCome down with: Become sick (not seriously)Throw up: Be sick, vomitWork out: Train the body by physical exerciseWarm up: Begin a physical activity graduallyBlock up: Stop something from moving through something elseLay (laid) up: Unable to work, etc. because of an illness or injurySwell up: Become large, inflated, or bulgingClog up: Become or cause to become obstructedDose up (UK): Give medicine toLay low: Render someone unable to move or leave their bedLet up: Become less strong or stopCome round: Become consciousShake off: Shake something in order to get something off of itPhrasal Verbs for Idea and InnovationThink up: Invent or to imagine something; to produce a new ideaCome up with: Think of or suggest an idea, plan, or solutionStart over: Begin againFigure out: Think about somebody/something until you understand them/itPhrasal Verbs for MoneyPay off: Finish paying money owed for somethingFork out: Spend a lot of money on something, especially unwillinglyRun up: Create lots of debtRip off: Charge too muchSave up: Not spend moneyPut aside: Save an amount of moneySquirrel away: Put something away in a secret place, especially moneyPay back: Give someone the same amount of money that you borrowed from themSplash out: buy something expensivePut down: Pay part of the cost of somethingCome into: To be left money by somebody who has diedPhrasal Verbs for SleepWake up: Stop sleepingGet up: Stop sleeping and leave bedLie down: Rest on your backSleep in: Sleep longer than wantedDrop off: Fall asleep easily, without intending toSleep over: Sleep at a friend’s houseLie in: Stay in bed after the time you usually get upStay up: Go to bed later than usualGo off: RingSleep through: sleep continuously for a long timeSleep on it: Delay making a decision until the following dayDoze off: Go to sleep especially when you did not intend toPhrasal Verbs for ProblemsTalk over: Discuss a problem with someone before deciding what to doWrestle with: Try to understand or find a solution to a difficult problemRun up against: Deal with unexpected problems or a difficult opponentThink through: Think carefully about the possible results of somethingSort out: Solve a problem or situationKnuckle down: Begin to work hard at somethingRun into problems: Start to experience difficultiesDeal with: Take the necessary action, especially in order to solve a problemPhrasal Verbs about CrimeBreak into: Enter a building or car by using force, in order to steal somethingBreak out of: Escape from a prisonTip off: Warn somebody about something that is going to happen, especiallysomething illegalStake out: Watch a place secretly, especially for signs of illegal activityBring in: Bring somebody to a police station in order to ask them questions orarrest themLock up: Put someone in prisonPhrasal Verbs for EnvironmentWipe out: Destroy something completelyBreak down: Decompose, when something slowly reduces to its smallest partsScale back: Make something smaller in size, amount, etc. than it used to beUsed up: Exhaust of strength or useful propertiesThrow away: Get rid of something that you no longer want or needRun out of: Finish the supply of somethingDie out: Stop existingSpread out: Cover a large areaRely on: Need or depend on somebody/somethingCut down: Kill treesPhrasal Verbs Example SentencesPhrasal Verbs ExamplesDifferent drugs act on (affect) different parts of our body in many different ways.Children may act up (cause trouble) in class in an effort to get attention.I will answer for (guarantee) his debt, if he can’t pay on the day.Could you back off (lower the setting of) the volume a bit? It’s really loud.That beeping sound indicates that the truck is backing up (moving backwards).I couldn’t see how to finish the project, so I backed up (undo) and tried it anotherway.I expect John will be along (arrive) soon.I got some bad news this morning, so I‘m a bit down (depressed) at the moment.Because of the big sale, the price of these shirts is now down to (be reduced) fourdollarsI think you are down with (be ill) the flu.I‘m fed up (be bored) with my job.I’m sorry; I’m not with (agree with) you on this point.I beat off (waste time) at work all day; I didn’t get anything done.She was brought up in a very religious household, but broke away (leavesuddenly) from the church in her teens.I’ve decided to break it off (end a relationship) with her.I finally broke into (opened) the second package of cookies.I hope to bring about (achieve) a successful conclusion.Sam was sure he could bring them around (convince) to the deal.The latest budget reforms are intended to bring down (reduce) the level ofinflation.He has the ability to bring forth (create) new ideas when they are needed.Don’t bring up (mention) politics if you want to have a quiet conversation withthat guy.She did well enough bringing up (raise) two sons and a daughter on her own.I was very ill today; I kept bringing up (vomit) everything I ate.I need a truck to carry off (transport away) all this furniture.Malaria carried off (cause death) many people.It is difficult to carry on (maintain) a conversation with so many distractions.She finally carried out (fulfill) her lifelong ambition when she appeared in aHollywood blockbuster.The government has called for (request) an end to hostilities in the region.He checked out (investigate) the rumor, and managed to verify that it was true.We checked by (visit) the office to see if the stuff was ready.Can you tell me how the accident came about (happen)?Don’t try to come after (follow) me.I’d like you to come along (accompany) with me to the opera.Your English is really coming along (make progress)!The cup just came apart (break) in my hands.As I backed away, he came at (attack) me with a knife.I′m not going to come at (try) that again. Too risky.I left work and came back (return) home early.F comes before (precede) G in the alphabet.Real estate prices have come down (decrease) since the peak of the boom.The company came down on (punish) him very hard after he was foundskipping work.Please come in (enter) and look around.That flight just came in (arrive).After his father died, he came into (inherit) a large fortune.Did the trip to Paris ever come off (take place)?The new garden is coming on (develop) nicely.I apologise for my behaviour last night. I don’t know what came over (affect) me.The team came through (succeed) in the end and won the pennant.I’ll let you know if any vacancies come up (happen).He came up (appear) before a judge and was fined a thousand dollars. It’ll be warmer once the sun comes up (rise).We’re going out to lunch. Do you want to come with (join)?We need to cut back heavily on (reduce) office supplies. If we cut out (remove) the middle-man, we will both have better profits.He has his work cut out (arrange) for him.That is where your reasoning falls down (fail).It seemed like a good idea, so we fell in with (accept) it.How are you getting along with (handle) your schoolwork?I don’t understand. What are you getting at (mean)?I‘ve got some things to do for about an hour. After that, get at (contact) me.The train got away (depart) exactly on time.She claims the publishers never really got behind (support) her new book.Nothing gets me down (discourage) so much as a rainy day.Jane’s always getting down on (criticise) the kids.If I wake up during the night, I cannot get off (fall asleep) again.In case of fire, get out (escape) by the nearest exit.I’m trying to get over (overcome) my fear of flying.She got through (finish) her book this morning!He got up (criticise) me about the mess I made in the kitchen.Give me back (return) my book!What he did goes against (violate) the rules.Careful, he’ll go for (attack) your throat!Management won’t go for (accept) such a risky project now.The bomb went off (explode) right after the president left his office.He went off (leave) without a word.He went on (proceed) to win a gold medal.Please go out (leave) through the back door.Hang on (wait a moment). Let me checkHold up (wait) a minute. I want to check something.The dam can’t hold back (stop) that much water.I held down (continue) that job for years.How long can they hold out (survive) without water?We will have to hold over (save) these files until tomorrow.He tried to keep away from (avoid) danger.Let’s kick off (start) this project with a planning meeting.The rent has been kicked up (increase) again.I’m going to stay at home on Saturday and just kick back (relax).They knocked out (complete) the entire project in one night.I promised him I would meet him there, and I will not let him down (disappoint).He accidentally let out (disclose) the location for the meeting.The rain shows no sign of letting up (stop).I can’t find my keys, so I’ll look around (search).I looked at (consider) the possibility of buying a new car.Thieves made away with (steal) £30,000 of jewellery in last night’s heist.The new computers make for (contribute) much greater productivity.The men made off (escape) as the police arrived.Kids! Stop messing about (misbehave) and do your work!Don’t mess around (play) with electricity if you don’t understand it.After a long battle with cancer, the professor passed away (die) yesterday.The millennium passed off (happen) without any disasters.I’ll pass on (skip) dessert, thanks.We’ll pass out (distribute) copies of the agenda.I want to pass over (ignore) this quite quickly.He passed up (refuse) my invitation for dinner.Did you pick up (notice) his nervousness?I’m calling him, but he just isn’t picking up (answer)!Children who do not receive enough attention may begin to play up (misbehave).He pulls in (earn) a lot of money.We put down (pay) a $1,000 deposit.Put down (write) the first thing you think of on this piece of paper.I put in (contribute) an extra hour at work today.The storm put the game off (delay) by a week.The factory puts out (produce) 5000 units each day.

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