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Put the following objects in the right part of the house. Some objects can go in more than one place.

sink / pillow / toolbox / ladder / armchair / high chair / wardrobe / rubber duck
dishwasher / taps (x2) / cot / flannel / blanket / ornament / coffee table
chest of drawers / bedside table / kettle / toilet brush / hosepipe / corkscrew
screwdriver  / tea towel - tea cloth / drill / trailer / jack / pump / magazine rack
quilt / dressing table / speakers / towel rack / sideboard / rug / footstool / nail brush
scales (x2) / fireplace

The
Kitchen
 
The Living
Room
 
The
Bathroom
 
The
Bedroom
 
The
Garage







 






 






 






 






Answers Check your answers.
 

Listen and repeat to practise pronunciation.
   

Choose the correct definition for each idiom.

 

1) To lead someone up the garden path
He really led me up the garden path.
a) He lied to me and deceived me.
b) He showed me around his new house.
2) Everything but the kitchen sink
When my wife goes on holiday, she takes everything but the kitchen sink.
a) When my wife goes on holiday, she likes to go camping and self-catering
b) When my wife goes on holiday, she takes too many things with her.
3) To get on like a house on fire
My boss and I get on like a house on fire.
a) I’m always arguing with my boss.
b) I have a very good relationship with my boss.
4) To eat someone out of house and home
Our son eats us out of house and home.
a) Our son never eats at home
b) Our son has a very big appetite
5) To be on the house
Would you like a drink on the house?
a) Can I offer you a free drink?
b) Would you like to have a drink on our roof terrace?
6) To have a skeleton in the cupboard / in the closet
I think our neighbours have a lot of skeletons in their cupboard.
a) I think our neighbours have a lot of unpleasant secrets.
b) I think our neighbours are serial killers.
7) To throw money down the drain
If you invest money in that business, you’ll be throwing it down the drain.
a) It’s a way to save money
b) It’s a way to waste money
8) To bring home the bacon
Who brings home the bacon in your family?
a) Who buys the meat in your family?
b) Who earns the money in your family?
9) To be home and dry
That was a good meeting. We’re home and dry now.
a) We got very wet having the meeting outside in the rain, but now that we’re home we can get dry.
b) The meeting was successful and we don’t expect any problems in the future.
10) Make yourself at home
Make yourself at home! Can I get you a drink?
a) Make yourself comfortable.
b) Take off your clothes and have a shower.


path = sendero / drain = desagüe, alcantarilla

Answers Check your answers.

Listen and repeat to practise pronunciation.
   

House or Home?

House describes a particular type of building.
Home is the place where you live and feel that you belong to.

We use the noun house to refer to a building:
- They’re building two new houses at the end of our street.

When we refer to being at someone’s house, we can leave out the word house and use at + possessive or at + the definite article + possessive:
- We stayed overnight at Helen's. (at Helen's house)

We use home in a more personal and emotional way to refer to where someone lives. The noun home does not usually refer to the building. We often use home with the preposition at:
- It’s not very nice but it’s my home.
- Why don’t you phone him now? I think he's at home.

 

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