Baby-Frog-Hat |

At the point when the reptiles open their jaws and go for the swimmer, he jumps leaving his cap drifting on a level for the croc to bite on while he dives the blade into the creature’s vitals. From THE PANAMA HAT TRAIL by Tom Miller.]

Terrible Hat

I accept this is a French articulation for a terrible individual. [Ludwig Bemelmans’ MADELINE series of kids’ books, set in France, incorporates one MADELINE AND THE BAD HAT. In this story Madeline, our champion, alludes to a young man neighbor as a “awful cap”. She plainly implies this as a similitude for an awful individual and in light of the fact that I don’t have the foggiest idea about the articulation in English, I accept this is a typical French reference. In the event that anybody out there find out about this, kindly drop us an email.]

Cap by Hat

Bit by bit. [Nevada Barr’s book SEEKING ENLIGHTENMENT: Hat by Hat implies only that. Has anybody heard this articulation in any case? If indeed, kindly email us.]

Tucking Something Away

Leaving well enough alone. [People kept significant papers and little fortunes under their caps. One’s cap was frequently the main thing put on in the first part of the day and the last thing taken off around evening time, so in a real sense tucking things away was protected keeping. A well known expert of this was Abraham Lincoln. The exceptionally utilitarian rancher cap was additionally usually utilized for storage.]

Here is Your Hat, But What’s Your Hurry

At the point when somebody has occupied enough of your time and you need him/her to leave. [Origin unknown.]

Convey His Office in His Hat

Working a business on a tight budget. [Important papers and such were frequently conveyed in one’s hat.]

Sets Her Cap

A young woman “sets her cap” for a youngster who she desires to intrigue in wedding her. [Long back, ladies wore covers inside on the grounds that homes were inadequately warmed. A young lady set her most becoming cap on her head when a qualified individual came to call.]

Thinking Cap

To put on your “thinking cap” is to give some issue cautious idea. [Teachers and thinkers in the Middle Ages regularly wore particular covers that put them aside from the people who had less learning. Covers became viewed as an image of schooling. Individuals put them on (in a real sense or metaphorically) to settle their own problems.]

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