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one-off British & World English

Done, made, or happening only once

off one's face British & World English

Very drunk or under the influence of illegal drugs

off one's feet British & World English

So as to be no longer standing

off one's game British & World English

Playing badly (or well)

go off on one British & World English

Become very angry or excited

off one's nut British & World English

Out of one’s mind; crazy

—— one's head off British & World English

Talk, laugh, etc. unrestrainedly

—— one's socks off British & World English

Do something with great energy and enthusiasm

off one's own bat British & World English

At one’s own instigation; spontaneously

get one's kit off British & World English

Take off all one’s clothes

take one's hat off to British & World English

State one’s admiration for (someone who has achieved something)

laugh one's head off British & World English

Laugh heartily or uncontrollably

shoot one's mouth off British & World English

Talk boastfully or indiscreetly

cannot take one's eyes off British & World English

Be unable to stop looking at someone or something because they are so interesting, attractive, etc.

the shirt off one's back British & World English

Used to refer to someone’s last remaining possessions

on someone's case British & World English

Continually (or no longer) criticizing or harassing someone

get something off one's chest British & World English

Say something that one has wanted to say for a long time, resulting in a feeling of relief

off the top of one's head British & World English

Without careful thought or investigation

be a weight off one's mind British & World English

Come as a great relief after one has been worried

off someone's hands British & World English

Not having to be dealt with or looked after by the person specified

bite off more than one can chew British & World English

Take on a commitment one cannot fulfil

shake the dust off one's feet British & World English

Leave indignantly or disdainfully

one could have bitten one's tongue off British & World English

Used to convey that one profoundly and immediately regrets having said something

cut off one's nose to spite one's face British & World English

Disadvantage oneself through a wilful attempt to gain an advantage or assert oneself

on someone's case in case1 British & World English

Continually (or no longer) criticizing or harassing someone

off one's face in face British & World English

Very drunk or under the influence of illegal drugs

off one's feet in foot British & World English

So as to be no longer standing

—— one's head off in head British & World English

Talk, laugh, etc. unrestrainedly

off one's nut in nut British & World English

Out of one’s mind; crazy

off someone's hands in hand British & World English

Not having to be dealt with or looked after by the person specified


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