Expressions used in Everyday Spoken English in Social and Professional contexts
get a move on
move onget a move on
1) progress (forward) literally or figuratively
How to MemorizePopularity HighProfessional HighSocial
move on from/with problems/your life
To 'move on' means to progress from something, to leave somewhere, or to cause someone to leave. "Homeless people in the city are constantly asked to move on by police and shopkeepers." "We were waiting for our friend outside the train station when the police told us to move on." "The EU has really moved on since its small beginnings of six member states." To 'get a move on' is a very informal way of saying 'hurry up'. "We need to get a move on or we'll be late for the film." "If we don't get a move on, we'll be completely overshadowed by the competition."
Social Examples (Basic)
When my girlfriend dumped me, my friends said thatI had to move on and get over her.
It's time tomove on with your life. Stop focusing on the past.
That's enough!said the President.Let's move on to the next question.
Professional Examples (Basic)
Okay, everyone, stop talking. Get a move on! We need this order fulfilled by the weekend.
Okay, everybody, there have been enough delays. We're going tomove on with the project.
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