Cause trouble, as in Don’t listen to her gossip—she’s just trying to make mischief. This idiom was first recorded in 1884, but the related noun mischief-maker, a person who causes trouble especially by tale-bearing, dates from about 1700.
- Make money hand over fist
verb phrase To earn a large income; prosper hugely; coin money •Hand over fist is used about winning money by 1833 (1888+)
- Make my day
To make someone very happy: “You won first prize? Now that really makes my day!” The saying dates to the beginning of the twentieth century, but it gained popularity with its use by Clint Eastwood in the Dirty Harry movies and, later, by President Ronald Reagan. sentence Go ahead and do what you appear to […]
[nahys] /naɪs/ adjective, nicer, nicest. 1. pleasing; agreeable; delightful: a nice visit. 2. amiably pleasant; kind: They are always nice to strangers. 3. characterized by, showing, or requiring great accuracy, precision, skill, tact, care, or delicacy: nice workmanship; a nice shot; a nice handling of a crisis. 4. showing or indicating very small differences; minutely […]
- Make no bones about it
To be blunt and candid about something: “The teacher made no bones about the rigorous requirements for the seminar.”