Idioms in English
1. It takes two to tango - It is used to suggest that when something goes wrong, both sides are involved and both of them are to blame.
Dos no discuten si uno no quiere.
2. Variety is the spice of life - When something changes often and offers you many experiences.
En la variedad está el gusto.
3. Every cloud has a silver lining - It's usually something you say to someone who's sad or going through some hard times.
No hay mal que por bien no venga.
4. People who live in glass houses should not throw stones - People shouldn't criticize other people's faults when they're their own.
Es más fácil ver la paja en el ojo ajeno que la viga en el propio.
5. Burn your bridges - When you burn your bridges you're using up all the opportunities you have available.
Quemar las naves.
6. Burn the midnight oil - When you stay up late working or studying you burn the midnight oil.
Hincar codos. Trabajar de sol a sol.
7. Water under the bridge - When something from the past is over and it doesn't bother you anymore.
8. Wear your heart on your sleeve - Not being afraid to show your feelings or emotions.
Es como un libro abierto.
9. What goes around comes around - If you do something bad to someone, it will probably happen to you in the future.
Donde las dan, las toman.
10. Two's a company, three's a crowd - When you are enjoying your time with one other person and a third one makes it uncomfortable.
Tres son multitud.
11. Jump in with both feet - When somebody is totally dedicated to doing something.
Meterse de lleno
12. Hit the roof - When somebody gets really angry due to something.
13. Watch your step - When you need to be careful about something.
Cuidado dónde pisas
14. Better safe than sorry - A moment in which you need to be extra careful in order to avoid unpleasant consequences
Más vale prevenir que curar
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