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This expression alludes to sowing inferior wild oats instead of good cultivated grain, the verb sowingthat is, planting seedin particular suggesting sexual promiscuity.
[Mid-1500s] 2- Storm in a tea cup If someone exaggerates a problem or makes a small problem seem far greater than it really is, then they are making a storm in a teacup 3- To keep late hours Stay awake until late at night Never call Ethel before noon; she keeps late hours and sleeps all morning.
This frequently used idiom comes from a story by Charles Miner, published in 1811, about a boy who was flattered into turning the grindstone for a man sharpening his axe.
Shakespeare had this term in King Lear (5:1): And hardly shall I carry out my side, her husband being alive Put in practice or effect, We will carry out the new policy. 2- Taken over Assume control, management, or possession of The pilot told his copilot to take over the controls. [Late 1800s] 3- Bring about cause She hopes to bring about a change in his attitude.This metaphor originated in France and was translated into English in Randle Cotgrave's Dictionary (1611), where it referred to dissipating one's wealth. 5- Leave in the lurch Desert or leave alone and in trouble, refuse to help or support someone He left me in the lurch when he didn't come over to help me although he had promised to earlier in the day.6- Goes without saying Be self-evident, a matter of course It goes without saying that success is the product of hard work.4- To throw cold water on to discourage, to remove hope, deter Steve wanted to expand the business into China, but his boss threw cold water on the idea, and told him to focus on the domestic business.Cutting my year-end bonus poured cold water on my loyalty to the company.
"Having an axe to grind" then came into figurative use for having a personal motive for some action.