Bare one’s soul



Reveal one’s most private thoughts and feelings. For example, Teenagers rarely bare their souls to their parents; they prefer their peers. This figurative use of the verb bare, which literally means “make bare” or “uncover,” dates from a.d. 1000.

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  • Bare on

    to hold up; support: to bear the weight of the roof. to hold or remain firm under (a load): The roof will not bear the strain of his weight. to bring forth (young); give birth to: to bear a child. to produce by natural growth: a tree that bears fruit. to hold up under; be […]

  • Bare one’s teeth

    Also, show one’s teeth. Indicate hostility and readiness to fight, as in His refusal to accept my offer made it clear I’d have to bare my teeth, or In this instance, calling in a lawyer is showing one’s teeth. This figurative term transfers the snarl of a dog to human anger. It first was recorded […]



  • Bare out

    to hold up; support: to bear the weight of the roof. to hold or remain firm under (a load): The roof will not bear the strain of his weight. to bring forth (young); give birth to: to bear a child. to produce by natural growth: a tree that bears fruit. to hold up under; be […]

  • Bare-root

    of or relating to a tree or shrub prepared for transplanting by having all or most of the soil removed from about its roots.



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