-Offering a drink1-

At home Offering a drink
Would you like a cup of tea? Vorresti una tazza di tè?
I'd love a cup of tea. Mi andrebbe una tazza di tè.
I'll just put the kettle on. Metto su il bollitore.

English-Italian dictionary. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

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  • drink — drink1 W2S2 [drıŋk] v past tense drank [dræŋk] past participle drunk [drʌŋk] [: Old English; Origin: drincan] 1.) [I and T] to take liquid into your mouth and swallow it ▪ You should drink plenty of water. ▪ What would you like to drink? ▪ Take a …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • drink — drink1 [ drıŋk ] (past tense drank [ dræŋk ] ; past participle drunk [ drʌŋk ] ) verb *** 1. ) intransitive or transitive to take liquid into your body through your mouth: Everyone stood around drinking cups of coffee. Drink your orange juice,… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

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  • fish — fish1 W1S2 [fıʃ] n plural fish or fishes [: Old English; Origin: fisc; related to Pisces] 1.) an animal that lives in water, and uses its ↑fins and tail to swim ▪ Ronny caught three huge fish this afternoon. ▪ Over 1,500 different specie …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • drunk — drunk1 [ drʌŋk ] adjective not usually before noun ** 1. ) unable to control your actions or behavior because you have drunk too much alcohol: get drunk (on something): She had gotten drunk on vodka. blind/roaring drunk (=very drunk): Andrew came …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • given to the drink —    see drink1 …   How not to say what you mean: A dictionary of euphemisms

  • in drink —    see drink1 …   How not to say what you mean: A dictionary of euphemisms

  • take a drink —    to be an alcoholic    As in drink1:     Do you take a drink, Missis Spencer? (R. Doyle, 1996 a doctor was quizzing his patient) …   How not to say what you mean: A dictionary of euphemisms

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