i felt it incumbent upon me to go meaning, i felt it incu... | English Cobuild dictionary

Collins

felt

  
1    Felt is the past tense and past participle of feel.  
2       n-uncount   Felt is a thick cloth made from wool or other fibres packed tightly together.  


felt-tip        ( felt-tips    plural  ) A felt-tip or a felt-tip pen is a pen which has a piece of fibre at the end that the ink comes through.      n-count  
Translation English - Cobuild Collins Dictionary  
See also:

fealty, felt-tip, fell, fellatio

Collaborative Dictionary     English Cobuild
exp.
to lose one's temper
very familiar
exp.
neighborhood considered dangerous, where it's not recommended to go, especially as an outsider
exp.
it occurred to me, I suddenly thought of it, I had an idea all of a sudden
E.g: I wondered all day long how to solve this problem and it suddenly hit me...I had to talk to Marry.
n.
A steep hill rises at a very sharp angle and is difficult to go up.
exp.
I can't understand it, I can't believe it, I can't accept it
n.
i cannot believe
n.
enseño historia
exp.
J'aime travailler !
v.
to visit unexpectedly or inconventiently
the whole family descended on us for the weekend
exp.
polite expression offering to do something for someone
exp.
I have no idea; I don't have a clue
[Informal] E.g.: Why was she upset? - Beats me!
n.
a technology item that a young person no longer uses and hands over to an older person, after having purchased a last generation product
[Bus.];[Tech.]
n.
Phrase used when someone has brought all the evidences to support his point of view; "I'm done with explanations"
exp.
expression used for catching the attention of an audience
exp.
go crazy about something, get enthusiastic
v.
to be lost
he went missing my dog went missing for three days
exp.
expression used for pointing out that, if you love someone, you accept also things and people dear to the person you love
exp.
face a specific situation; act in a certain way
E.g.: John went out of rehab a few days ago and he is determined to not go down that road again.
n.
go fast, move very quickly
exp.
go to the extreme; do everything that could be done; exhaust all possibilities and resources
exp.
a humorous way of saying that someone doesn't like or love the speaker.
[Hum.] E.g.: You've seen the way she treated me last time we met. It's clear: she loves me not.
n.
(british slang) "a strong drink" as in "i need a stiff whisky so pour me a real snorter", or (nautical slang) "a strong wind".
Slang
exp.
deteriorate very quickly
n.
"It's a list of all the people and things I hate so much I want to hit them in the face with a shovel." Concept coming from the Marian Keyes novel, The Mystery of Mercy Close (2012).
exp.
means "that's just the way it is"
c'est comme ça, point barre
exp.
consider that two parties don't owe anything to each other
v.
avoid or at least minimize risks ; choose the safest way in case of doubt
to be on the safe side ; play safe
exp.
ça craint! ; c'est nul!
[Arg.];[Slang]

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"Collins Cobuild English Dictionary for Advanced Learners 4th edition published in 2003 © HarperCollins Publishers 1987, 1995, 2001, 2003 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"
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