fifty num etc - пятьдесят один
don't mind him/her etc: You use don't mind in expressions such as don't mind her or don't mind them to apologize for someone else's behaviour when you think it might have offended the person you are speaking to.
in bad/good/etc taste: If you say that something that is said or done is in bad taste or in poor taste, you mean that it is offensive, often because it concerns death or sex and is inappropriate for the situation . If you say that something is in good taste, you mean that it is not offensive and that it is appropriate for the situation.
on the big/small etc side: If you say that something is on the small side, you are saying politely that you think it is slightly too small. If you say that someone is on the young side, you are saying politely that you think they are slightly too young.
Bachelor of Arts (or Science, etc.): a degree given by a college or university to a person who has completed a four-year course or its equivalent in the humanities or related studies (or in science, etc.)
last but one/last but three etc: You can use phrases such as the last but one, the last but two, or the last but three, to refer to the thing or person that is, for example, one, two, or three before the final person or thing in a group or series .
Master of Arts (or Science, etc.): a degree given by a college or university to a person who has completed a prescribed course of graduate study in the humanities or related studies (or in science, etc.): it ranks above the degree of Bachelor and below that of Doctor
rumour/legend/tradition etc has it: You can use has it in expressions such as ' rumour has it that ' or ' as legend has it ' when you are quoting something that you have heard, but you do not necessarily think it is true .
in a few etc minutes'/days'/weeks' etc time: If you say that something will happen, for example, in a week 's time or in two years ' time, you mean that it will happen a week from now or two years from now.
every other day/every second day etc: If something happens every other day or every second day, for example, it happens one day, then does not happen the next day, then happens the day after that, and so on. You can also say that something happens every third week, every fourth year, and so on.
generally speaking/roughly speaking/etc: You use speaking in expressions such as generally speaking and technically speaking to indicate which things or which particular aspect of something you are talking about.
much obliged/I am obliged to you/etc: People sometimes use obliged in expressions such as ' much obliged ' or ' I am obliged to you ' when they want to indicate that they are very grateful for something.
too fast etc/not fast etc enough for sb's liking: If something is, for example, too fast for your liking, you would prefer it to be slower . If it is not fast enough for your liking, you would prefer it to be faster.
in the original/in the original French/etc: If you read or sing something in the original or, for example, in the original French, you read or sing it in the language it was written in, rather than a translation .
only/just etc a question/matter of time: If you say that it is only a matter of time or only a question of time before something happens, you mean that it cannot be avoided and will definitely happen at some future date .
to what/that extent/the extent that(etc): You use expressions such as to what extent, to that extent, or to the extent that when you are discussing how true a statement is, or in what ways it is true.
to a large extent to some/a certain extent(etc): You use expressions such as to a large extent, to some extent, or to a certain extent in order to indicate that something is partly true, but not entirely true.
to the extent of/that/to such an extent that(etc): You use expressions such as to the extent of, to the extent that, or to such an extent that in order to emphasize that a situation has reached a difficult, dangerous, or surprising stage .