Phrasal Verbs With ‘Have’

Phrasal verbs start with Have (Phrasal Verbs With Have). A Phrasal verb like Have against, Have around, Have down as, Have in, and more.

Phrasal Verbs With Have

Have against

Meaning: Dislike, disagree or hold a grudge (Usually negative)
Example: Love is the one thing we have against the implacable tyranny of time.

Have around

Meaning: Entertain someone in your home
Example: Many of the products that we have around our homes are harmful if swallowed.

Have down as

Meaning: Think of someone or something in a particular way
Example: I had her down as a liberal, but I was very wrong.

Have in

Meaning: Have a supply of something in a particular place
Example: I was fortunate to have/in having a good teacher.

Have in

Meaning: Get someone to do some work
Example: Videos are useful things to have in the classroom.

Have it away

Meaning: Have sex with someone, especially casual sex
Example: Dave Mellor did not have it away with that repellent tart.

Have it in for

Meaning: Hold a grudge
Example: Dean thinks his teachers have it in for him.

Have it off

Meaning: Have sex
Example: She was having it off with a neighbour while her husband was away on business.

Have it out with

Meaning: Discuss or argue an issue to improve a situation
Example: I’m going round to his house to have it out with him.

Have off

Meaning: Take time off work
Example: You will have off days when you are tired or a bit under the weather.

Have on

Meaning: Be wearing
Example: Give away any food you have on hand, or lock it up and give the key to the neighbours.

Have on

Meaning: Have an electronic device switched on
Example: He did not have on his other lucky charm, a pair of green socks.

Have over

Meaning: Receive a guest
Example: The absolute control they have over their voices was stunning, their harmonising superb.

Have round

Meaning: Entertain someone in your home
Example: They are usually hornless and have round ears.

Have up

Meaning: Make someone appear in court
Example: The police now have up to ninety-six hours, i.e. four days and nights, to detain people without charge.

Read More…

Phrasal Verbs With ‘Hang’

Phrasal Verbs With ‘Hand’

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *