You’ve Lost Me

Meaning of Idiom ‘You’ve Lost Me’ You’ve lost me means I don’t understand or cannot follow what you are saying; I am confused or bewildered. 1Ammer, Christine. American Heritage Dictionary of Idioms. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2013. Want to see more videos from Idioms.Online? Subscribe to our YouTube channel! Usage This idiom is only used … Read more

You Can’t Miss It

Meaning of Idiom ‘You Can’t Miss It’ You can’t miss it means it is easy to find; impossible not to see or notice. 1Brenner, Gail Abel. Webster’s New World American Idioms Handbook. Wiley, 2003.,2Heacock, Paul. Cambridge Dictionary of American Idioms. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2010. Want to see more videos from Idioms.Online? Subscribe to our YouTube channel! Usage This … Read more

You Said a Mouthful

Meaning of Idiom ‘You Said a Mouthful’ To say a mouthful means to say a great deal or to say something very important. When someone says “You said a mouthful” they mean “you said something very important or meaningful.” Less often, a long statement.  1Ammer, Christine. American Heritage Dictionary of Idioms]. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, … Read more

You Can Say That Again

Also: You said it Meaning of Idiom ‘You Can Say That Again’ You can say that again means I completely agree; that is definitely true. 1Ammer, Christine.  American Heritage Dictionary of Idioms. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2013. Compare to You Said a Mouthful Examples Of Use “Wow, traffic is really heavy this time of day,” … Read more

Your Guess is as Good As Mine

Meaning of Idiom ‘Your Guess is as Good as Mine’ Your guess is as good as mine means I don’t know any more than you do; I have no idea. 1Ammer, Christine. American Heritage Dictionary of Idioms. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2013.,2Manser, Martin H. The Wordsworth Dictionary of Idioms. Wordsworth Editions Limited, 2006. Usage This … Read more

You Have Made Your Bed and Must Lie In It

Meaning Of Idiom ‘You Have Made Your Bed and Must Lie In It’ You have made your bed and must lie in it means that you must accept the consequences of your actions, however unpleasant. Want to see more videos from Idioms.Online? Subscribe to our YouTube channel! Usage This idiom can be delivered in a … Read more

You And What Army?

Also: You and Whose Army. Meaning of Idiom ‘You and What Army?’ Expressed as a rhetorical question, you and what army is meant as a sarcastic/ironic reply to a threat from someone whose ability to carry out the threat is not taken seriously. The idiom is a facetious way of saying ‘I do not find you or your … Read more

Yellow Belly

Yellow-belly or yellow-bellied is an idiomatic expression, used as an adjective in use since at least the 1920’s and perhaps earlier. Meaning Yellow-belly is used as a noun, while its alternative version yellow-bellied is used as an adjective. This is U.S. expression meaning a coward or to be cowardly. Examples of Use “The bully turned out to be … Read more