Pronoun: их свои свой свое


to cast doubt on their integrity - подвергать сомнению их честность

as concerns their demands - что касается их требований

disparagement to their ability - недооценка их возможностей

doctors treat their patients - врачи лечат своих пациентов

the birds in their winter dress - птицы в своём зимнем оперении

to give smb. their due - отдавать кому-л. должное, оценивать кого-л. по заслугам

to enucleate their abstruse wisdom - выявить их скрытую мудрость

extravagant in spending their father's money - неэкономные в расходовании отцовских денег

dressed up in all their finery - разряженные в пух и прах

the ancient grandeur of their tribe - духовное величие их племени, идущее с древних времен

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The birds have left their nest. - Птицы покинули своё гнёздо.

They have a house of their own. - У них есть свой собственный дом.

He was angry because of their arriving late. - Он был зол, потому что их прибытие задерживалось.

Every one in the house were in their beds. - Все в доме были в своих кроватях.

Their Majesties - Их Величества

All the furniture in their house is brand-new. - Вся мебель в их доме, совсем новая.

John and Mary have announced their engagement. - Джон и Мэри объявили о своей помолвке.

The trees have all shed their leaves. - Все деревья сбросили свои листья.

These boys know their Greek syntax. - Эти мальчики знают греческий синтаксис (в положенном им объеме).

Their artwork is on display at the museum. - Их работы демонстрируются в данном музее.

They are on friendly terms with their neighbors. - Они находятся в дружеских отношениях со своими соседями.

The students are seeking to exercise their rights. - Студенты стремятся к осуществлению своих прав.

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Связанные термины:

for their pains: You say that something was all you got for your pains when you are mentioning the disappointing result of situation into which you put a lot of work or effort .

give sb their head: If you give someone their head, you allow them to do what they want to do, without trying to advise or stop them.

by their own account: If you say that something concerning a particular person is true by his or her own account, you mean that you believe it because that person has said it is true.

finds its/their way: If something finds its way somewhere, it comes to that place, especially by chance .

turn in their grave: If you say that someone who is dead would turn in their grave at something that is happening now, you mean that they would be very shocked or upset by it, if they were alive .

everyone has their price: said to mean that everyone can be persuaded to do something dishonest or immoral, if they are offered a large enough amount of money

for it's/their own sake: If you do something for its own sake, you do it because you want to, or because you enjoy it, and not for any other reason . You can also talk about, for example, art for art's sake or sport for sport's sake .

go their separate ways: When two or more people who have been together for some time go their separate ways, they go to different places or end their relationship .

put sb in their place: If you put someone in their place, you show them that they are less important or clever than they think they are.

put their heads together: to consult together

take sb at their word: If you take someone at their word, you believe that they mean exactly what they say .

to give sb their due: You can say ' to give him his due ', or ' giving him his due ' when you are admitting that there are some good things about someone, even though there are things that you do not like about them.

bring someone to their senses: to cause someone to become reasonable after being foolish

keep someone on their toes: If you say that someone or something keeps you on your toes, you mean that they cause you to remain alert and ready for anything that might happen .

knock someone off their perch: to cause someone to fail, or damage their status or position

nobody in their right mind: If you say that nobody in their right mind would do a particular thing, you are emphasizing that it is an irrational thing to do and you would be surprised if anyone did it.

put someone off their stride: to stop someone from concentrating on what they are doing, so that they do not do it as well as usual

put someone off their stroke: to stop someone from concentrating on what they are doing, so that they do not do it as well as usual

put sb out of their misery: If you put someone out of their misery, you tell them something that they are very anxious to know .

someone has had their day: said to mean that the period during which someone was most successful has now passed

someone has raised their game: If you say that someone has raised their game, you mean that they have begun to perform better, usually because they were under pressure to do so.

someone has shot their bolt: said to mean that someone has done everything they can to achieve something but has failed, and now can do nothing else to achieve their aims

stop someone in their tracks: to make someone suddenly stop moving or doing something because they are very surprised, impressed, or frightened

sweep someone off their feet: to be so attractive, romantic, and exciting that someone falls in love with you almost as soon as they meet you

beat someone at their own game: to do something more successfully than someone else, although they have a reputation for doing it very well

knock someone off their pedestal: to show that someone is not as good or talented as people generally think

play someone at their own game: to behave towards someone in the same unfair or unpleasant way that they have been behaving towards you

put sb/go through their paces: If you put someone through their paces or make them go through their paces, you get them to show you how well they can do something.

put someone through their paces: to get someone to show you how well they can do something

someone gets their fingers burned: said to mean that when someone tries to do something, it goes wrong, and there are very unpleasant consequences for them, so that they feel nervous about trying again

someone is wasting their breath: said to mean that there is no point in someone continuing with what they are saying, because it will not have any effect

clear your debts: A debt is a sum of money that you owe someone.

voice your opinion: Your opinion about something is what you think or believe about it.

in our (or your or their) midst: among us (or you or them)

scare someone out of their wits: to make someone very frightened or worried

see someone in their true colours: to suddenly become aware that a person is not as moral or honest as you thought they were

set someone back on their heels: to surprise or shock someone, and often put them at a disadvantage

someone does not dirty their hands: said to mean that someone avoids doing physical work or the parts of a job that they consider unpleasant or distasteful

someone's heart is in their mouth: said to mean that someone feels extremely anxious or nervous, because they think something bad may be about to happen

to sweep someone off their feet: If someone sweeps you off your feet, you fall in love with them very quickly because you find them very attractive or exciting .

consider your options: An option is something that you can choose to do in preference to one or more alternatives .

express your opinion: Your opinion about something is what you think or believe about it.

show sb their place/keep sb in their place: If you say that someone should be shown their place or be kept in their place, you are saying, often in a humorous way, that they should be made aware of their low status .

give someone a run for their money: to put up a very strong challenge in a contest which someone else is expected to win fairly easily

help the police with their inquiries: If you say that someone is helping the police with their inquiries, you mean that the police are questioning them about a crime, but have not yet charged them with it.

leave someone to their own resources: to leave someone alone

pay someone back in their own coin: to treat someone in exactly the same, bad way that they have treated you

someone is caught with their pants down: said to mean that something happens that someone is not prepared for and that reveals an embarrassing or shocking fact about them. In British English, you can also say that someone is caught with their trousers down .

someone's bark is worse than their bite: If you say that someone's bark is worse than their bite, you mean that they seem much more unpleasant or hostile than they really are.

to beat someone at their own game: If you beat someone at their own game, you use the same methods that they have used, but more successfully, so that you gain an advantage over them.

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Однокоренные слова:

theirs - их