Here are 6 very common phrasal verbs with GET. How many did you already know?
I usually get up at 7:00, but yesterday I got up at 9:00 because it was a holiday.
My mother likes to get up early because she has lots of energy in the morning.
My brother is grumpy when he first gets up in the morning.
There are two possible ways to use “get out.”
1) If you tell somebody to “get out,” it is usually because you are angry at them:
Get out! You’re a terrible person and I never want to see you again!
If you don’t get out of my store right now, I’m going to call the police.
2) “Get out” can be used as an informal way to say “leave”:
GET INTO = BEGIN TO DO OR BE INTERESTED IN
I’m really getting into hip-hop. I love the music and the dance!
My brother has really gotten into tennis. He plays 5 times a week nowadays.
I don’t think I could get into surfing. I don’t really like water sports.
GET ALONG WITH = HAVE A GOOD RELATIONSHIP WITH
My parents don’t get along with each other. They’re always fighting.
I get along really well with my sister. We talk on the phone all the time and help each other with all our problems.
John doesn’t get along with Clara. He thinks she’s annoying, and she thinks he’s selfish.
GET OVER = RECOVER, CONTINUE WITH LIFE AFTER A DIFFICULT EVENT
It took me 6 months to get over my last breakup. I really thought we were going to get married.
My mother died when I was a child, and I don’t think I’ve ever gotten over it. I still miss her.
You’re still sad about your boss’ criticism of your work? Get over it already!
He doesn’t make a lot of money, but he gets by. He has enough to pay for his basic expenses.
I can’t get by without my morning coffee… I need caffeine to stay awake in English class!
Because of the financial crisis, many families are just barely getting by.