Useful Phrasal Verbs with GET

 
 

Phrasal Verbs with GET

Increase your English vocabulary and fluency by learning these important Phrasal Verbs with GET.


Get (something) across -

to make people understand something

Example: "Do you think I managed to get my idea across in the meeting?"

 
 

 

Get along / Get along with (somebody) -

to have a friendly relationship with someone

Example: "My father and I don't get along."

 
 

 

Get around -

1) to travel to a lot of places

Example: "He has travelled all over Europe. He gets around quite a bit."

 

2) to become known (if new gets around, a lot of people hear it)

Example: "The rumours about her arrest got around quickly."

 

3) (get around something) - to overcome a problem or difficulty

Example: "There are a few ways of getting around the tax rules."

 

Get at (something) -

1) to manage to reach or touch something

Example: "Could you get that box down from the top shelf please? I can't get at it."

 
 

 

2) to try to suggest something indirectly (to imply something)

Example: "What exactly are you getting at?"

 

Get (somebody) down -

to cause someone to feel unhappy or depressed

Example: "My cat ran away and it really got me down."

 
 

 

Get down to (something) -

1) to start doing something seriously or with a concentrated effort

Example: "I should head towards the office. I have some work I need to get down to."

 

2) to have only a few things left to use or deal with

Example: "I had a long list of tasks to accomplish today, but I've managed to get it down to the last few."

 

Get off (something) -

to leave a bus, plane, or train

Example: "I'm getting off at the next stop."

 
 

 

Get up / Get (somebody) up -

to get out of bed / to get somebody out of bed

Example: "She has to get up early tomorrow."

 
 

 

Get up / Get (somebody) up -

1) to avoid doing something that you do not want to do, especially by giving an excuse

Example: "I've got a work meeting on Friday evening, but I'm trying to get out of it."

 
 

 

2) to physically remove yourself from somewhere or something

Example: "Get out of the car and put your hands on your head right now!"

 

Get over (somebody) -

to recover from an unpleasant or unhappy experience or an illness

Example: "It took me a long time to get over the shock of his death."

 
 
 

English Phrasal Verbs - Online Course

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Learn about useful phrasal verbs with LOOK here: Phrasal verbs with LOOK

- Practise making your own sentences using one of these phrasal verbs with Get.

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