Have a good time



Enjoy oneself, as in
I hope you have a good time at the beach
. This idiom, also used as an imperative, dates from 16th-century England, where it was popular until the late 1600s and died out. Samuel Pepys, in a diary entry of March 1, 1666, wrote, “I went and had as good a time as heart could wish.” In America it continued to be used, and in the 1800s it reappeared in British speech as well. Also see

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  • Have a grasp of

    see under get a fix on

  • Have a hard-on for someone

    verb phrase To have antipathy for; hate: He knows I’m a federal cop, so he’s got to figure I got a hard on for Panthers/ couple heavy-duty Cubans worked for the CIA when the CIA had a hard-on for Castro (1970s+)



  • Have a hard time

    see: hard time

  • Have a head for

    1. Also, have a good or strong head for. 2. Be able to tolerate, as in Nell has no head for liquor, or Luckily I have a good head for heights. [ Early 1800s ] 3. Have a mental aptitude for, as in She has a good head for figures and straightened out the statistics […]



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