English Project
Phrasal Verb with look
Phrasal verb with put
Phrasal verb with turn
Phrasal verb with get
Phrasal verb with took
Phrasal verb with give
Phrasal verb with fell
Phrasal verb with run
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Phrasal Verb with look

1. English Project

2. Phrasal Verb with look

look after
Take care of
A baby sitter looks after the children when
their parents go out.
look ahead
Think of the future
It's time to forget the past and look ahead.
look down on
Consider as inferior
He tends to look down on anyone who is not
look into
Examine or investigate.
I'll look into the matter and call you back.
look on
Be a spectator at an event
Billy didn't take part in the fight. He
just looked on.
look for
Try to find something
Jane went shopping to look for a pair of shoes.
look forward to Await or anticipate with pleasure I look forward to seeing you soon.
look up to
He was a wonderful teacher and many
studentslooked up to him.

3. Phrasal verb with put

put away
Return something to its normal place
after using it.
Please put away the dictionary when
you've finished using it.
put off
Postpone / arrange a later date
The meeting was put off because of
the strike.
put on
Turn on / switch on
Could you put on the light please?
put on
Wear a garment or piece of clothing.
Put on your coat - it's getting cold.
put out
It took a long time to put out the fire.
Go to a lot of trouble / be
Leave/place someting outside the
put (something) out
put (yourself) out
Please don't put yourself out for us.
Don't forget to put out the dustbin.
put through
Connect two people (on the telephone) I'll put you through to Mr. Brown.
put up
Accommodate / give someone a bed
We can put you up if you'd like to
come for the week-end.
put up with
I don't know how you can put up
withall the noise.

4. Phrasal verb with turn

turn away
turn down
Refuse entrance to someone
Hundreds of fans were turned
away from the football stadium.
1)Lower the volume.
1)Please turn down the music; it's
too loud.
2) I couldn't turn down an offer like
turn off
turn up
Stop by turning a switch, tap or
Turn off the lights please before you
1) Arrive, apppear
1) She turned up an hour late.
2) Raise the volume
2) Could you turn up the radio

5. Phrasal verb with get

get along (with)
Be on good terms / work well with.
I get along (well) with my mother-in-law.
get at
get away
get by (on)
get down to
get in
Manage to cope or to survive.
Start to actually do something.
What exactly are you trying to get at?
The robbers got away in a black car.
It's difficult to get by on a low salary.
It's time to get down to some serious work!
How did the burglar get in?
get into (+ noun)
How did the burglar get into the house?
1) Leave (bus, train, plane).
1) Get off the bus at Trafalgar Square.
get on
2) Remove from something.
Board (bus, train, plane)
2) She's trying to get off the stain.
You can pay when you get on the bus.
get on with
Continue to do something / make progress
Be quiet and get on with your homework.
get on (well) with
Have a good relationship with
I get on very well with my colleagues.
get out
How did he get out?
get out of (+noun)
How did he get out of the house?
get out of (+verb)
Avoid doing something
Some husbands manage to get out of
doing any housework.
get over
Recover from (illness, disappointment)
Charlie had the 'flu but he got over it.
get rid of
get round (to)
Find the necessary time to do something.
get together
get up
Meet each other
Rise / leave bed
It's difficult to get rid of old habits.
I finally got round to making the list that I
Let's get together for lunch one day.
I usually get up at 7 o'clock.
get off

6. Phrasal verb with took

take after
Resemble in appearance or character
Jamie really takes after his dad.
take apart
Dismantle or separate the components
The technician has to take the machineapart in
order to repair it.
take away
Buy food at a restaurant and carry it
elsewhere to eat it.
Two beef curries to take away please.
take away
Cause something to disappear
The doctor gave me tablets to take awaythe pain.
take back
Agree to receive back/ be returned.
take back
Retract or withdraw something said
We will take back goods only if you can produce
the receipt.
I take back what I said about cheating.
take care of
Look after
I'll take care of your plants while you're away.
take off
Leave the ground
The plane took off at 7 o'clock.
take in
Allow to stay in one's home
She's always taking in stray cats and dogs!
take in
Note with your eyes and register.
She took in every detail of her rival's outfit.
take in
take on
take out
take out
Understand what one sees, hears or reads / The man immediately took in the scene and
called the police.
realize what is happening.
Business is good so the company is taking
Hire or engage staff
on extra staff.
She took out a pen to note the address.
Remove / extract
Invite someone to dinner, the theatre,
cinema, etc.
He took her out for a meal on her birthday.

7. Phrasal verb with give

1) Give something free of charge.
1) He gave away most of his paintings.
2) Reveal something.
2) The names of the witnesses will not
begiven away.
give back
Return something to its owner.
He promised to give back the money he
give up
Stop ing something.
Sarah gave up smoking five years ago.
give away

8. Phrasal verb with fell

fall behind
Fail to maintain a certain level
She fell behind at school and had to study
fall through
Fail / does not happen
Our planned boat trip fell through because
of the storm.
Fall back on
To go to sb to support
I have a little money at the bank to fell
back on
To be strongly attacted to sb
Fall for
To be tricked into believing stg
that is not true
I am surprised you fell for that trick

9. Phrasal verb with run

run away
Escape from a place or
suddenly leave
He ran away from home at the age of
run into
Meet by accident or
(also : bump into)
Sophie ran into Maria at the shopping
run out of
Have no more of something
What a nuisance! I've run out
of coffee.



• A babysitter (minds / takes care of) the children if we go out in the
– ? looks on
– ? looks after
– ? looks at
• The manager promised he would (investigate) the matter.
– ? look at
– ? look up to
– ? look into
• The time has come for both countries to forget their differences and
(think of the future).
– ? look ahead
– ? look forward to
– ? look after
• The scientific community (admires) him for his intelligence and his
– ? look at
– ? look up to
– ? look after


• Children all over the world (await with pleasure) the
arrival of Santa Claus.
– ? look up to
– ? look for
– ? look forward to
• She tends to (consider as inferior) anyone who is not
– ? look down on
– ? look on
– ? look ahead
• The boy didn't participate in the fight. He just
– ? looked after
– ? looked down on
– ? looked on


• The burglar managed to (escape) before the police arrived.
– ? get off
– ? get over
– ? get away
• Don't try to (board) the bus after it leaves the bus stop.
– ? get away
– ? get on
– ? get off
• It was difficult to understand what the speaker was trying to (insinuate).
– ? get off
– ? get in
– ? get at
• It took my grandfather a long time to (recover from) his heart attack.
– ? get over
– ? get round to
– ? get by
• The family has a very low income but they manage to (cope/survive).
– ? get round
– ? get by
– ? get on


• The child had too many toys. His mother decided to
(eliminate) some of them.
– ? get off
– ? get away
– ? get rid of
• Teenagers, especially boys, always manage to (avoid)
doing any housework.
– ? get away
– ? get out of
– ? get round
• Why don't we all (meet) for lunch one day during the
– ? get by
– ? get round
– ? get together


• You should (wear) a warm sweater. It's cold outside.
– ? put out
– ? put on
– ? put up with
• It took the firemen six hours to (extinguish) the fire.
– ? put through
– ? put away
– ? put out
• Could you (connect) me to Mr. Green please?
– ? put (me) through
– ? put (me) up with
– ? put (me) on
• Please (return to their place) all the books you have been
– ? put up
– ? put away
– ? put out


• I don't know how you can (tolerate) such noisy neighbours.
– ? put off
– ? put up
– ? put up with
• Because of the storm the meeting had to be (postponed).
– ? put away
– ? put off
– ? put out
• Could you (accommodate) me for the week-end?
– ? put up with (me)
– ? put (me) out
– ? put (me) up
• Let's listen to the news. Could you (start) the radio please?
– ? put through
– ? put on
– ? put up


• It was announced that the plane would (leave the
ground) at 6 p.m.
– ? take away
– ? take off
– ? take after
• I have to (look after) my parents now that they're
growing old.
– ? take out
– ? take in
– ? take care of
• The mechanic had to completely (dismantle) the
car to find the cause of the problem.
– ? take off
– ? take apart
– ? take care of
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