Unemployed or jobless are the most appropriate and common terms used.
Busy bodies is the word
Stupidity, as they don't have the intelligence to apply a simple rule they learned in first grade.
It was fun doing this, whether you use them or not. :)
For a simple stock phrase like "good morning" or "hello" you don't need quotation marks or capital letters, and you don't need to say "to each other" since that's obvious. E. g. "Everyone said good morning and started their work for the day." By the way, some...
I am in my 20's and many old people call me madam..is that mean that they think i am 40?
I’m from Nottingham and he’s from Liverpool so we’re both kinda north. He says “go up to London” where as I’d say “go down to London”. He says that he’s right because it’s the capital so you say up but I don’t agree because you are literally traveling south do it would make more geographical sense to say down.
As a new century approached, it was necessary to address issues of obesity by conducting a meeting.
Of course the 'fiddle' here is the colloquial name for violin. 'Fit' didn't originally mean healthy and energetic, in the sense it is often used nowadays to describe the inhabitants of gyms. When this phrase was coined 'fit' was used to mean 'suitable, seemly', in the way we now...
You should use "can" in the sentence. In the sentence, "can" is an auxiliary verb. If there are any problems, they can help.
The beginning of your sentence doesn't sound natural. You could write "If there are any problems." I would put "please" after the comma.
Answer D. Ja-ko-bee is how I'd pronounce it.
If you use a c instead of a k, people will be tempted to say Jacob, then with ee sound at the end.
What had you been doing before speaking to me.
It means to keep the item safe (i.e. hang onto it and not damage it). This is one of those rare words that means exactly what it says.