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Go into a huddle

Gather together privately to talk about or plan something, as in The attorneys went into a huddle with their client before asking the next question. Although huddle has been used since the 16th century in the sense of “a crowded mass of things,” the current usage comes from football, where the team goes into a huddle to decide on the next play. [ Mid-1900s ]


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  • Go into a tailspin

    Lose emotional control, collapse, panic. For example, If she fails the bar exam again, she’s sure to go into a tailspin. This expression alludes to the downward movement of an airplane out of control, in which the tail describes a spiral. [ Early 1900s ]

  • Going-train

    noun, Horology. 1. the gear train for moving the hands of a timepiece or giving some other visual indication of the time.

  • Going-over

    [goh-ing-oh-ver] /ˈgoʊ ɪŋˈoʊ vər/ noun, plural goings-over [goh-ingz-oh-ver] /ˈgoʊ ɪŋzˈoʊ vər/ (Show IPA) 1. a review, examination, or investigation: The accounts were given a thorough going-over. 2. a severe, thorough scolding. 3. a sound thrashing; beating: The hoodlums gave him a good going-over when they found him. noun (informal) (pl) goings-over 1. a check, examination, […]

  • Going out of style

    Related Terms like it’s going out of style

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