Google
English-Test.net
Find penpals and make new friends today!
 
cat (Slang); feline
layer
stop
pushy
compare
full quiz correct answer
 
Username
Password
 Remember me? 
Search   Album   FAQ   Memberlist   Profile   Private messages   Register   Log in 

Idiom: "to call it a day"



 
ESL Forum | English Teacher Explanations (ESL Tests)
Idiom: to see eye to eye | Shall vs. should
listening exercises
Message
Author
Idiom: "to call it a day" #1 (permalink) Fri Nov 17, 2006 20:39 pm   Idiom: "to call it a day"
 

English Idioms and Expressions, Advanced Level

ESL/EFL Test #5 "Call it a day", question 3

I'm sure sometimes you all wanted to call it a day and go home.

(a) stop work
(b) start work
(c) continue working
(d) do it later

English Idioms and Expressions, Advanced Level

ESL/EFL Test #5 "Call it a day", answer 3

I'm sure sometimes you all wanted to stop work and go home.

Correct answer: (a) stop work
_________________________

learn me the uses of ''would''!
ronal
Guest





Idiom: "to call it a day" #2 (permalink) Fri Nov 17, 2006 20:49 pm   Idiom: "to call it a day"
 

call it a day = stop working or some other action

"I'm gonna call it a day. See you later, dude."
_________________
Billie Jean is not my lover. Hee.
Prezbucky
I'm a Communicator ;-)


Joined: 07 Nov 2006
Posts: 2625
Location: Nashville, TN (USA)

How do you use the English Prepositions correctly?English grammar exercises — improve your English knowledge and vocabulary skillsAre you a native speaker of English? Then you should read this!How many different ways with words do you know? Subscribe to free email English course
Display posts from previous:   
Idiom: to see eye to eye | Shall vs. should
ESL Forum | English Teacher Explanations (ESL Tests) All times are GMT + 1 Hour
Page 1 of 1
Latest topics on English Forums
Reliable vs. patientIdiom: 'to push your luck'The usual adverb (noun) for 'the night of the present day'Idiom: 'let your hair down'Why 'reaction' isn't suitable here? What's "structural value"?The auxiliary verb "have" and the past (-ed) participleComma after "late": She's always late, isn't she?It happened yesterday didn't it?Idiom: I've now lost the threadMeaning of incidentallyMeaning of "stick out his neck"Meaning of "portfolio" in this contextExpression: "for the sake of"

 
You cannot post new topics in this forum
You cannot reply to topics in this forum
You cannot edit your posts in this forum
You cannot delete your posts in this forum
You cannot vote in polls in this forum

Get FREE English course via e-mail