Phrasal Verbs with Get: Part IV

Welcome to our Phrasal Verbs lesson! Phrasal verbs are combinations of verbs and prepositions or adverbs that have unique meanings. In this lesson, we'll explore various phrasal verbs and their meanings. Let's dive in!

Get out

Clean something. To eliminate dirt or stains

  • She got out the stains from the carpet using a powerful cleaner.
  • He spent hours trying to get out the stubborn grease stain from his shirt.

Get out of

Leave, exit, or become free of

  • They managed to get out of the crowded room through a secret exit.
  • She was eager to get out of the party and go home.

Get out of

Circumvent some obligation entirely

  • He always tries to find excuses to get out of attending family gatherings.
  • She managed to get out of doing the chores by pretending to be sick.

Get out of

Leave or exit a place

  • Let's get out of here before it starts raining.
  • They hurriedly got out of the burning building.

Get over


  • She managed to get over her fear of public speaking through practice.
  • He needed time to get over the loss of his beloved pet.

Get over

Recover (from)

  • It took her a few weeks to get over the flu.
  • He slowly got over the breakup and moved on with his life.

Get over

Forget and move on

  • It's time to get over the past and focus on the future.
  • She couldn't get over the embarrassing moment and kept replaying it in her mind.

Get over

Successfully communicate; to get across

  • He struggled to get his point across during the heated argument.
  • She managed to get over her ideas effectively in the presentation.

Get over with

Do something quickly and hastily; without procrastination

  • Let's get the meeting over with so we can move on to more important tasks.
  • He wanted to get the paperwork over with as soon as possible.

Get rid of

Dispose (of); to remove; to abolish; to lose

  • She decided to get rid of all the old clothes in her closet.
  • He wanted to get rid of the clutter and create a more organized living space.

Get stuck in

Dedicate a large amount of effort towards

  • He got stuck in the project and worked late nights to meet the deadline.
  • She got stuck in her studies and spent hours in the library.

Get stuck into

Start eating

  • They couldn't wait to get stuck into the delicious meal in front of them.
  • She got stuck into the mouthwatering dessert without hesitation.

Get stuck into

Criticise someone; tell off; to get angry at; to attack

  • Her boss got stuck into her for the mistakes in the report.
  • He couldn't help but get stuck into his teammate for their poor performance.

Get taken in

Be fooled; to fall for

  • She got taken in by the scammer's convincing story and lost her money.
  • He didn't realize he was getting taken in by the salesperson's persuasive tactics.

Get taken in

Be unofficially fostered

  • The stray cat got taken in by a kind-hearted family who gave it a loving home.
  • Course Home
Cookie Consent
We serve cookies on this site to analyze traffic, remember your preferences, and optimize your experience.
It seems there is something wrong with your internet connection. Please connect to the internet and start browsing again.
AdBlock Detected!
We have detected that you are using adblocking plugin in your browser.
The revenue we earn by the advertisements is used to manage this website, we request you to whitelist our website in your adblocking plugin.
Site is Blocked
Sorry! This site is not available in your country.