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to begin with something

См. также в других словарях:

  • go ahead with something — go ahead (with (something)) to begin or continue an activity without waiting. We knew what the dangers were but decided to go ahead anyway. Mary said we should go ahead with the meeting on Monday. Why not just go ahead and release the documents?… …   New idioms dictionary

  • go ahead with something — ˌgo aˈhead (with sth) derived to begin to do sth, especially when sb has given permission or has expressed doubts or opposition • ‘May I start now?’ ‘Yes, go ahead.’ • The government intends to go ahead with its tax cutting plans Main entry:… …   Useful english dictionary

  • pipe up (with something) — ˌpipe ˈup (with sth) derived (informal) to begin to speak • The person next to me piped up with a silly comment. • + speech ‘I know the answer,’ piped up a voice at the back of the room. Main entry: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • strike up with something — ˌstrike ˈup (with sth) | ˌstrike ˈup sth derived (of a band, an ↑orchestra, etc.) to begin to play a piece of music • The orchestra struck up and the curtain rose. • The band struck up a waltz …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to terms with something — come to terms with (something) to begin to accept and deal with something difficult or unpleasant. She s never really come to terms with her son s death. It s very hard coming to terms with the fact that you ll never have children. Related… …   New idioms dictionary

  • get to grips with something — get/come/to grips with something phrase to start to deal with a problem, situation, or job that you have to do So far we have failed to come to grips with the magnitude of this problem. Thesaurus: to start doing somethingsynonym to try to deal… …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to grips with something — get/come/to grips with something phrase to start to deal with a problem, situation, or job that you have to do So far we have failed to come to grips with the magnitude of this problem. Thesaurus: to start doing somethingsynonym to try to deal… …   Useful english dictionary

  • begin — be|gin W1S1 [bıˈgın] v past tense began [ ˈgæn] past participle begun [ ˈgʌn] present participle beginning ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(start doing something)¦ 2¦(start happening)¦ 3¦(do first)¦ 4¦(book/word etc)¦ 5¦(speech)¦ 6 to begi …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • begin — [[t]bɪgɪ̱n[/t]] ♦ begins, beginning, began, begun 1) VERB To begin to do something means to start doing it. [V to inf] He stood up and began to move around the room... [V to inf] The weight loss began to look more serious... [ …   English dictionary

  • begin — be|gin [ bı gın ] (past tense be|gan [ bı gæn ] ; past participle be|gun [ bı gʌn ] ; present participle be|gin|ning) verb *** 1. ) transitive to start doing something: begin doing something: He began shouting at them. begin to do something:… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • begin */*/*/ — UK [bɪˈɡɪn] / US verb Word forms begin : present tense I/you/we/they begin he/she/it begins present participle beginning past tense began UK [bɪˈɡæn] / US past participle begun UK [bɪˈɡʌn] / US 1) [intransitive] to start happening or existing She …   English dictionary

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