It’s interesting that in English, some phrasal verbs can have several different meanings and uses. So today, we’re going to look at the different ways that we use talk over. Phrasal verbs are an important part of everyday English, and also good to know when you take one of those English exams like TOEIC and TOEFL. Let’s check it out.
Here are some of the example sentences. To get the rest and the details of this English lesson, you need to listen to the podcast or get the transcript for the details.
Remember! The transcript package includes all of the Episodes, including this one.
- I have some news for you. Let’s talk over a beer tonight after work.
- We were talking over coffee yesterday and Jenny told me she was going to quit her job.
- I heard you need some advice. We can talk over dinner if you’d like.
- I want to buy a new car, but I should talk it over with my wife first.
- I have a problem at work. Can I talk it over with you?
- Hey! If you are thinking about changing the website, you had better talk it over with the boss before you do anything.
- I hate having meetings with Jim. He always talks over someone. He thinks what he has to say is so important.
- Mom said, “Johnny! Don’t talk over your father. It’s impolite.”
- Ugh! My boss always talks over me when I try to make a point.
- The music at the dance club was so loud we couldn't talk over it.
- It’s not easy to talk over the noise at the factory.
- I hate being in crowded restaurants where you need to talk over the crowd.
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