Lesson 136: Get Over #2 | English Phrasal Verb Courses | Phrasal Verbs

Lesson 136: Get Over #2 | English Phrasal Verb Course

Get Over #2 English Phrasal Verb

Here is a very important meaning of the English phrasal verb ‘Get Over’ which actually has 2 meanings. This is how to use it when you have had to stop loving someone that you have been in a relationship with that has ended. The examples we have created for you are here so you can get a better understanding of how English speakers would use it correctly.


Phrasal Verb: Get Over

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Phrasal Verbs Lesson: Get Over #2

Alternative Meaning: To stop loving someone you had a relationship with that has ended

Example 1:

  • It was difficult to get over his ex-girlfriend because they were together for more than 4 years.
  • It was difficult to stop constantly thinking of his ex-girlfriend and how much he missed her because they were together more than 4 years.

Example 2:

  • Getting over the death of his mother took a few months because of their close relationship.
  • Continuing life normally after the death of his mother took a few months because of their close relationship.


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Learning phrasal verbs from a list is not the best way to do it. You need to learn the meaning of phrasal verbs through the context of a situation. In our phrasal verb course, you will get two examples using the phrasal verb in each lesson. Once you have studied 10 lessons, you can test your knowledge using the phrasal verb stories.

The phrasal verb stories are the key to helping you understand the verbs that have multiple meanings and to comprehend what the phrasal verbs mean when you hear them. To learn more about the course and see an example of the lessons you will receive Click Here.

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34: Funerals – English Conversation Podcast

In this conversation we discuss the sensitive topic of death and funerals. We wanted to make sure that you had access to the best things to say to someone to express your sympathy for their pain and loss. We also know that these situations are very difficult to talk about and we give you a few examples of how to say the right things to people that are going through this part of life.

Check out a preview of the transcription and audio player near the bottom of this page.english conversations funerals


View the English podcast episode on our website here to leave a comment on our Facebook comment area.

Real English Conversation Tip:

Hear some of the most expressions people use to talk about someone who is really old or who has died.

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English Podcast Transcription Preview:

Amy:  Hey guys, this is Amy and Curtis here. And we thought today we would discuss a topic that is pretty difficult, even for native speakers to talk about in a sensitive way. And that is talking about someone who has recently died.

Curtis:  Right.

Amy:  To a family member or a close friend, somebody who knew that person.

Curtis:  Yeah.

Amy:  That is probably suffering from a loss.

Curtis:  Um-hum. Of some sort.

Amy:  Yeah. Like they’re having some pain associated with that person not being in their life anymore.

Curtis:  Yeah.

Amy:  So what is a common word, that…or a verb that we use instead of saying someone has died?

Curtis:  Someone has passed away.

Amy:  Yeah, or passed on.

Curtis:  Yeah.

Amy:  Those are…those are really common. So when we do say to die though, it’s just…we use that more when we’re talking about someone that we didn’t know.

Curtis:  Yeah, something less personal.

Amy:  Yeah, so if it’s somebody, like you’re talking to somebody, and it was their relative or their friend, you’d probably want to use the word pass away.

Curtis:  Yeah.

Amy:  But if it’s just talking about a news event that happened, like for example, there was a tragic1 accident on the highway, and three people died on scene, or whatever. You know, I guess you could say three people passed away, but it doesn’t…it doesn’t sound right.

End of the English podcast transcription preview to get the full transcription visit this page.

Real English Podcast Conversations Podcast

English Podcast Episode 34: Funerals