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ID: 7316
Означающее: hell      Добавить в блокнот
Язык: Английский
Источник:Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary of Current English. A S Hornby. Seventh edition. Oxford University Press. 2005.
Структурная оппозиция: Семантика
Лексико-семантическое поле: Лингвистика



3 [uncountable]

a swear word that some people use when they are annoyed or surprised or to emphasize something. Its use is offensive to some people:

Oh hell I’ve burned the pan; What the hell do you think you are doing?; Go to hell!; I can’t really afford it, but, what the hell (= it doesn’t matter), I’ll get it anyway; He’s as guilty as hell;
(North American English) ‘Do you understand?’ ‘Hell, no. I don’t.’

    Idiom(s) section).
all hell broke loose (informal) suddenly there was a lot of noise, arguing, fighting or confusion: There was a loud bang and then all hell broke loose.
beat/ kick (the) hell out of somebody/something | knock hell out of somebody/ something (informal) to hit somebody/something very hard: He was a dirty player and loved to kick hell out of the opposition.
(just) for the hell of it (informal) just for fun; for no real reason: They stole the car just for the hell of it.
from hell (informal) used to describe a very unpleasant person or thing; the worst that you can imagine: They are the neighbours from hell.
get the hell out (of... ) (informal) to leave a place very quickly: Let’s get the hell out of here.
give somebody hell (informal)
1 to make life unpleasant for somebody: He used to give his mother hell when he was a teenager; My new shoes are giving me hell (= are hurting me).
2 to shout at or speak angrily to somebody: Dad will give us hell when he sees that mess.
go to hell in a handbasket (North American English, informal) = GO TO THE DOGS at DOG noun
hell for leather (old-fashioned, British English, informal) as quickly as possible: to ride hell for leather
hell hath no fury (like a woman scorned) (British English) used to refer to somebody, usually a woman, who has reacted very an¬grily to something, especially the fact that her husband or lover has been UNFAITHFUL
(come) hell or high water despite any difficulties: I was determined to go, come hell or high water.
Hell’s teeth (old-fashioned, British English, informal) used to express anger or surprise
like hell
1 (informal) used for emphasis: She worked like hell for her exams; My broken finger hurt like hell.
2 (informal) used when you are refusing permission or saying that something is not true: ‘I’m coming with you.’ ‘Like hell you are’ (= you certainly are not).
a/one hell of a ... | a/one helluva ... (slang) used to give emphasis to what a person is saying: The firm was in a hell of a mess when he took over; It must have been one hell of a party; That’s one helluva big house you’ve got.
play (merry) hell with something/somebody (British English, informal) to affect something/somebody badly
scare, annoy, et cetera the hell out of somebody (informal) to scare, annoy, et cetera somebody very much
to hell and back (informal) used to say that somebody has been through a difficult situation: We’d been to hell and back together and we were still good friends.
to hell with somebody/something (informal) used to express anger or dislike and to say that you no longer care about somebody/something and will take no notice of them: ‘To hell with him,’ she thought, ‘I’m leaving,’
— more at BAT noun, CAT, CATCH verb, HOPE noun, PAY verb, RAISE verb, ROAD, SNOWBALL noun

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