Student or Learner
As I can hear something like it's over is it possible then to say I'm over?
If no, what would I say if I were annoyed with something and I was full of that?
I would be grateful if you dear teachers would highlight my mistakes in the post.
Thank you for a reply given.
"I'm over" isn't something we'd say.
You can say "That's it! I'm done with this/you!"
However, "I'm over you" is a very popular song phrase. (As in http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oN_Af...eature=related)
PS: But it doesn't mean "I'm annoyed with you," right.
Last edited by birdeen's call; 02-Apr-2011 at 02:49.
Closely related to "I'm over you" in the sense bc and ff describe is "I'm over it":
"My girlfriend broke up with me a while back and I was pretty upset, but it's OK, I'm over it".
"Had a bad dose of the flu a few days ago but I'm over it now".
But "I'm over it" is also commonly used to mean "disenchanted", "fed up":
"Do you want to come to the club tonight?"
"No, I'm over it – way too expensive and full of ego-trippers these days".
"Don't even talk to me about true love, I'm so over it!"
"I just don't want to hear any more excuses from him, I'm over it, big time!"
not a teacher
does the big time mean very?
.. in a major way, in a big way, to an extreme degree, that sort of thing. It's often hyphenated "big-time!" and the stress is on "big".
How about I'm through in some contexts?