Phrasal Verb – Storm out.
Meaning – To leave angrily. To quickly leave a place because you are angry or upset about something. To leave or exit a place or situation in a sudden, dramatic, or angry way.
- This phrasal verb is not separable.
- “It was clear she didn’t want to be there anymore, so she stormed out of the room.”
The idiom under the weather can be used when you are feeling poorly or just not yourself. If you are feeling refreshed and healthy after a period of illness you can say that you are right as rain (idiom).
- Calm before the storm (idiom) – A period of peace and quiet before a disturbance or crisis.
- Cook up a storm (idiom) – To do something with a lot of energy and skill.
- Go down a storm (British idiom) – To be very successful or enjoyable.
- Kick up a storm (idiom) – To create a fuss or start an argument.
- Storm in (phrasal verb) – To enter a place angrily.
- Storm in a teacup (idiom) – A small event that has been exaggerated out of proportion.
- Storm off (phrasal verb) – To leave quickly and angrily.
- Weather the storm (idiom) – To endure a difficult or challenging situation, usually over a long period of time, in order to come out stronger at the end.
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What is a phrasal verb?
A phrasal verb is a verb combined with 1 or 2 small words. These small words are particles. A particle can be a preposition or adverb. The phrasal verb has a different meaning from the verb alone because the particle changes the meaning of the verb.
Some phrasal verbs can be separated. When we change the tense of the phrasal verb we only modify the verb part. The particle remains the same.
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