break up


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break

 (brāk)
v. broke (brōk), bro·ken (brō′kən), break·ing, breaks
v.tr.
1. To cause to separate into pieces suddenly or violently; smash.
2.
a. To divide into pieces, as by bending or cutting: break crackers for a baby.
b. To separate into components or parts: broke the work into discrete tasks.
3. To snap off or detach: broke a twig from the tree.
4.
a. To cause to undergo a fracture of (a bone, for example): The impact of the fall broke his leg.
b. To experience a fracture in (a bone, for example): I broke my wrist when skateboarding.
5. To crack without separating into pieces: broke the mirror.
6.
a. To destroy the completeness of (a group of related items): broke the set of books by giving some away.
b. To exchange for smaller monetary units: break a dollar.
7. To vary or disrupt the uniformity or continuity of: a plain that was broken by low hills; caught the ball without breaking stride.
8. Electricity To render (a circuit) inoperative by disruption; open.
9. To open (a shotgun or similar firearm) at the breech, as for loading or cleaning.
10.
a. To force or make a way through; puncture or penetrate: The blade barely broke the skin.
b. To part or pierce the surface of: a dolphin breaking water.
11. To produce (a sweat) copiously on the skin, as from exercise.
12. To force one's way out of; escape from: break jail.
13. To make or bring about by cutting or forcing: break a trail through the woods.
14.
a. To find an opening or flaw in: They couldn't break my alibi.
b. To find the solution or key to; uncover the basic elements and arrangement of: break a code; break a spy ring.
15. To make known, as news: break a story.
16. To surpass or outdo: broke the league's home-run record.
17. To overcome or put an end to, especially by force or strong opposition: break a deadlock in negotiations; break a strike.
18. Sports To win a game on (an opponent's service), as in tennis.
19. To lessen the force or effect of: break a fall.
20. To render useless or inoperative: We accidentally broke the radio.
21. To weaken or destroy, as in spirit or health; overwhelm with adversity: "For a hero loves the world till it breaks him" (William Butler Yeats).
22. To cause the ruin or failure of (an enterprise, for example): Indiscretion broke both marriage and career.
23. To reduce in rank; demote.
24. To cause to be without money or to go into bankruptcy.
25. To fail to fulfill; cancel: break an engagement.
26. To fail to conform to; violate: break the speed limit.
27. Law To cause (a will) to be invalidated because of inconsistency with state inheritance laws or as a result of other legal insufficiency.
28.
a. To give up (a habit).
b. To cause to give up a habit: They managed to break themselves of smoking.
29. To train to obey; tame: The horse was difficult to break.
v.intr.
1. To become separated into pieces or fragments.
2. To become cracked or split.
3. To become fractured: His arm broke from the fall.
4. To become unusable or inoperative: The television broke.
5. To give way; collapse: The scaffolding broke during the storm.
6. To burst: The blister broke.
7.
a. To intrude: They broke in upon our conversation.
b. To filter in or penetrate: Sunlight broke into the room.
8. To scatter or disperse; part: The clouds broke after the storm.
9. Games To make the opening shot that scatters the grouped balls in billiards or pool.
10. Sports To separate from a clinch in boxing.
11. Sports To win a game on the opponent's service, as in tennis: broke twice in the first set.
12. To move away or escape suddenly: broke from his grip and ran off.
13. To come forth or begin from a state of latency; come into being or emerge: A storm was breaking over Miami. Crocuses broke from the soil.
14. To emerge above the surface of water.
15. To become known or noticed: The big story broke on Friday.
16. To change direction or move suddenly: The quarterback broke to the left to avoid a tackler.
17. Baseball To curve near or over the plate: The pitch broke away from the batter.
18. To change suddenly from one tone quality or musical register to another: His voice broke into a falsetto.
19. Linguistics To undergo breaking.
20. To change to a gait different from the one set. Used of a horse.
21. To interrupt or cease an activity: We'll break for coffee at ten.
22. To discontinue an association, an agreement, or a relationship: The partners broke over a financial matter. One hates to break with an old friend.
23. To diminish or discontinue abruptly: The fever is breaking.
24. To diminish in or lose physical or spiritual strength; weaken or succumb: Their good cheer broke after repeated setbacks.
25. To decrease sharply in value or quantity: Stock prices broke when the firm suddenly announced layoffs.
26. To come to an end: The cold spell broke yesterday.
27. To collapse or crash into surf or spray: waves that were breaking along the shore.
28. Informal To take place or happen; proceed: Things have been breaking well for them.
29. To engage in breaking; break dance.
n.
1. The act or an occurrence of breaking.
2. The result of breaking, as a crack, separation, or opening: a break in the clouds.
3. The beginning or emergence of something: the break of day.
4. A sudden movement; a dash: The dog made a break toward the open field.
5. An escape: a prison break.
6. An interruption or a disruption in continuity or regularity: television programming without commercial breaks.
7. A pause or interval, as from work: a coffee break.
8. A sudden or marked change: a break in the weather.
9. A violation: a security break.
10. An often sudden piece of luck, especially good luck: finally got the big break in life.
11. Informal
a. An allowance or indulgence; accommodating treatment: The boss gave me a break because I'd been sick.
b. A favorable price or reduction: a tax break for charitable contributions.
12. A severing of ties: made a break with the past; a break between the two families.
13. Informal A faux pas.
14. A sudden decline in prices.
15. A caesura.
16. Printing
a. The space between two paragraphs.
b. A series of three dots ( ... ) used to indicate an omission in a text.
c. The place where a word is or should be divided at the end of a line.
17. Electricity Interruption of a flow of current.
18. Geology A marked change in topography such as a fault or deep valley.
19. Nautical The point of discontinuity between two levels on the deck of a ship.
20. Music
a. The point at which one register or tonal quality changes to another.
b. The change itself.
c. An improvised instrumental solo played in jazz and other popular music while the other musicians stop or play softly.
21. A change in a horse's gait to one different from that set by the rider.
22. Sports The swerving of a ball from a straight path of flight, as in baseball or cricket.
23. Sports The beginning of a race.
24. Sports
a. A fast break.
b. The separation after a clinch in boxing.
25. Games The opening shot that scatters the grouped balls in billiards or pool.
26. Games A run or unbroken series of successful shots, as in billiards or croquet.
27. Sports & Games Failure to score a strike or a spare in a given bowling frame.
28. Sports A service break.
29. Variant of brake6.
30. Break dancing.
Phrasal Verbs:
break away
1. To separate or detach oneself, as from a group.
2. To move rapidly away from or ahead of a group: The cyclist broke away from the pack.
3. To discontinue customary practice.
break down
1. To cause to collapse; destroy: break down a partition; broke down our resolve.
2. To become or cause to become distressed or upset. To have a physical or mental collapse.
3. To give up resistance; give way: prejudices that break down slowly.
4. To fail to function; cease to be useful, effective, or operable: The elevator broke down.
5. To render or become weak or ineffective: Opposition to the king's rule gradually broke down his authority.
6. To divide into or consider in parts; analyze. To be divisible; admit of analysis: The population breaks down into three main groups.
7. To decompose or cause to decompose chemically.
8. Electricity To undergo a breakdown.
break in
1. To train or adapt for a purpose.
2. To loosen or soften with use: break in new shoes.
3. To enter premises forcibly or illegally: a prowler who was trying to break in.
4. To interrupt a conversation or discussion. To intrude.
5. To begin an activity or undertaking: The Senator broke in during the war years.
break into
1. To interrupt: "No one would have dared to break into his abstraction" (Alan Paton).
2. To begin suddenly: The horse broke into a wild gallop. The child broke into a flood of tears.
3. To enter (a field of activity): broke into broadcast journalism at an early age.
break off
1. To separate or become separated, as by twisting or tearing.
2. To stop suddenly, as in speaking.
3. To discontinue (a relationship). To cease to be friendly.
break out
1. To become affected with a skin eruption, such as pimples.
2. To develop suddenly and forcefully: Fighting broke out in the prison cells.
3. To ready for action or use: Break out the rifles! To bring forth for consumption: Let's break out the champagne.
4. To emerge or escape.
5. To be separable or classifiable into categories, as data.
6. To isolate (information) from a large body of data.
break through
To make a sudden, quick advance, as through an obstruction.
break up
1. To separate or be separated into pieces: She broke up a chocolate bar. The river ice finally broke up. To interrupt the uniformity or continuity of: An impromptu visit broke up the long afternoon.
2. To scatter; disperse: The crowd broke up after the game.
3. To cease to function or cause to stop functioning as an organized unit or group: His jazz band broke up. The new CEO broke up the corporation.
4. To bring or come to an end: Guards broke up the fight. They argued, and their friendship broke up.
5. Informal To burst or cause to burst into laughter.
Idioms:
break a leg
Used to wish someone, such as an actor, success in a performance.
break bread
To eat together.
break camp
To pack up equipment and leave a campsite.
break cover
To emerge from a protected location or hiding place: The platoon broke cover and headed down the road.
break even
To gain an amount equal to that invested, as in a commercial venture.
break ground
1. To begin a new construction project.
2. To advance beyond previous achievements.
break new ground
To advance beyond previous achievements: broke new ground in the field of computers.
break (one's) neck
To make the utmost possible effort.
break rank/ranks
1. To fall into disorder, as a formation of soldiers.
2. To fail to conform to a prevailing or expected pattern or order: "Architectural experts have criticized the plaza in the past because it breaks rank with the distinctive façades of neighboring Fifth Avenue blocks, whose buildings are flush with the sidewalk" (Sharon Churcher).
break (someone's) heart
To disappoint or dispirit someone severely.
break the bank
To require more money than is available.
break the buck
To fall below the value of one dollar. Used of the net asset value of a mutual fund, especially a money market fund.
break the ice
1. To make a start.
2. To relax a tense or unduly formal atmosphere or social situation.
break wind
To expel intestinal gas.

[Middle English breken, from Old English brecan; see bhreg- in Indo-European roots.]
Synonyms: break, crack, fracture, burst, splinter, shatter, smash
These verbs mean to become separated into parts or pieces, either by the sudden application of force or by the pressure of internal stress. Break is the most general: That delicate ornament will break easily. The bag held so many heavy things that it broke.
To crack is to break without dividing into parts: The building's foundation cracked during the earthquake.
Crack can also mean to break apart: "Burning branches crack from trees and fall in showers of sparks at my feet" (Suzanne Collins).
Fracture applies to a break or crack in a rigid body: Heat and pressure caused the bedrock to fracture.
Burst implies a sudden coming apart, especially from internal pressure: "Even when their bellies seemed about to burst, their mouths craved more and they drank on" (Ian McEwan).
Splinter implies splitting into long, thin, sharp pieces: The boat's hull splintered when it hit the reef.
To shatter is to break into many scattered pieces: The icicle shattered when it landed on the front steps.
Smash stresses force of blow or impact and suggests complete destruction: I dropped the vase, and it smashed into pieces.
All of these verbs can also be used transitively (that is, they can take a direct object) as in break the glass or fracture your arm. See Also Synonyms at opportunity.

break up

vb (adverb)
1. to separate or cause to separate
2. to put an end to (a relationship) or (of a relationship) to come to an end
3. to dissolve or cause to dissolve; disrupt or be disrupted: the meeting broke up at noon.
4. (Education) (intr) Brit (of a school) to close for the holidays
5. (Telecommunications) (intr) (of a person making a telephone call) to be inaudible at times, owing to variations in the signal: you're breaking up.
6. informal to lose or cause to lose control of the emotions: the news of his death broke her up.
7. slang to be or cause to be overcome with laughter
n
8. a separation or disintegration
9.
a. in the Canadian north, the breaking up of the ice on a body of water that marks the beginning of spring
b. this season
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.break up - to cause to separate and go in different directions; "She waved her hand and scattered the crowds"
disband - cause to break up or cease to function; "the principal disbanded the political student organization"
divide, separate - make a division or separation
2.break up - discontinue an association or relation; go different ways; "The business partners broke over a tax question"; "The couple separated after 25 years of marriage"; "My friend and I split up"
give the bounce, give the gate, give the axe - terminate a relationship abruptly; "Mary gave John the axe after she saw him with another woman"
disunify, break apart - break up or separate; "The country is disunifying"; "Yugoslavia broke apart after 1989"
disassociate, disjoint, dissociate, disunite, divorce - part; cease or break association with; "She disassociated herself from the organization when she found out the identity of the president"
break with - end a relationship; "China broke with Russia"
split up, divorce - get a divorce; formally terminate a marriage; "The couple divorced after only 6 months"
secede, splinter, break away - withdraw from an organization or communion; "After the break up of the Soviet Union, many republics broke away"
break away, break - interrupt a continued activity; "She had broken with the traditional patterns"
3.break up - come apart; "the group broke up"
disband, dissolve - stop functioning or cohering as a unit; "The political wing of the party dissolved after much internal fighting"
part, split, separate - go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"
4.break up - break violently or noisily; smash;
disintegrate - break into parts or components or lose cohesion or unity; "The material disintegrated"; "the group disintegrated after the leader died"
crash - cause to crash; "The terrorists crashed the plane into the palace"; "Mother crashed the motorbike into the lamppost"
5.break up - make a break in; "We interrupt the program for the following messages"
cut off, cut - cease, stop; "cut the noise"; "We had to cut short the conversation"
break off, discontinue, stop, break - prevent completion; "stop the project"; "break off the negotiations"
punctuate - interrupt periodically; "Her sharp questions punctuated the speaker's drone"
break - interrupt the flow of current in; "break a circuit"
put aside, put away - turn away from and put aside, perhaps temporarily; "it's time for you to put away childish things"
intermit, pause, break - cease an action temporarily; "We pause for station identification"; "let's break for lunch"
butt in, chime in, chisel in, barge in, break in, cut in, put in - break into a conversation; "her husband always chimes in, even when he is not involved in the conversation"
burst in on, burst upon - spring suddenly; "He burst upon our conversation"
heckle - challenge aggressively
interject, interpose, throw in, come in, inject, put in - to insert between other elements; "She interjected clever remarks"
block, jam - interfere with or prevent the reception of signals; "Jam the Voice of America"; "block the signals emitted by this station"
stop over, stop - interrupt a trip; "we stopped at Aunt Mary's house"; "they stopped for three days in Florence"
take time off, take off - take time off from work; stop working temporarily
6.break up - cause to go into a solution; "The recipe says that we should dissolve a cup of sugar in two cups of water"
change integrity - change in physical make-up
melt, melt down, run - reduce or cause to be reduced from a solid to a liquid state, usually by heating; "melt butter"; "melt down gold"; "The wax melted in the sun"
cut - dissolve by breaking down the fat of; "soap cuts grease"
7.break up - suffer a nervous breakdown
suffer, sustain, have, get - undergo (as of injuries and illnesses); "She suffered a fracture in the accident"; "He had an insulin shock after eating three candy bars"; "She got a bruise on her leg"; "He got his arm broken in the scuffle"
8.break up - take apart into its constituent pieces
destroy, destruct - do away with, cause the destruction or undoing of; "The fire destroyed the house"
9.break up - destroy the completeness of a set of related items; "The book dealer would not break the set"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
break - exchange for smaller units of money; "I had to break a $100 bill just to buy the candy"
10.break up - set or keep apart; "sever a relationship"
disunite, separate, part, divide - force, take, or pull apart; "He separated the fighting children"; "Moses parted the Red Sea"
lop, sever, discerp - cut off from a whole; "His head was severed from his body"; "The soul discerped from the body"
11.break up - attack with or as if with a pickaxe of ice or rocky ground, for example; "Pick open the ice"
pierce - cut or make a way through; "the knife cut through the flesh"; "The path pierced the jungle"; "Light pierced through the forest"
12.break up - release ice; "The icebergs and glaciers calve"
divide, part, separate - come apart; "The two pieces that we had glued separated"
13.break up - close at the end of a sessionbreak up - close at the end of a session; "The court adjourned"
end, cease, terminate, finish, stop - have an end, in a temporal, spatial, or quantitative sense; either spatial or metaphorical; "the bronchioles terminate in a capillary bed"; "Your rights stop where you infringe upon the rights of other"; "My property ends by the bushes"; "The symphony ends in a pianissimo"
14.break up - bring the association of to an end or cause to break up; "The decree officially dissolved the marriage"; "the judge dissolved the tobacco company"
dismiss, dissolve - declare void; "The President dissolved the parliament and called for new elections"
terminate, end - bring to an end or halt; "She ended their friendship when she found out that he had once been convicted of a crime"; "The attack on Poland terminated the relatively peaceful period after WW I"
15.break up - come to an end; "Their marriage dissolved"; "The tobacco monopoly broke up"
terminate, end - bring to an end or halt; "She ended their friendship when she found out that he had once been convicted of a crime"; "The attack on Poland terminated the relatively peaceful period after WW I"
16.break up - break or cause to break into pieces; "The plate fragmented"
atomise, atomize - break up into small particles; "the fine powder had been atomized by air"
comminute, bray, mash, crunch, grind - reduce to small pieces or particles by pounding or abrading; "grind the spices in a mortar"; "mash the garlic"
pound - break down and crush by beating, as with a pestle; "pound the roots with a heavy flat stone"
come apart, break, split up, fall apart, separate - become separated into pieces or fragments; "The figurine broke"; "The freshly baked loaf fell apart"
sunder - break apart or in two, using violence
sliver, splinter - break up into splinters or slivers; "The wood splintered"
rag - break into lumps before sorting; "rag ore"
crumb - break into crumbs
brecciate - break into breccia; "brecciate rock"
crush - break into small pieces; "The car crushed the toy"
grind, grate - make a grating or grinding sound by rubbing together; "grate one's teeth in anger"
17.break up - cause to separate; "break up kidney stones"; "disperse particles"
change integrity - change in physical make-up
backscatter - scatter (radiation) by the atoms of the medium through which it passes
18.break up - separate (substances) into constituent elements or parts
chemical science, chemistry - the science of matter; the branch of the natural sciences dealing with the composition of substances and their properties and reactions
digest - soften or disintegrate by means of chemical action, heat, or moisture
dissociate - to undergo a reversible or temporary breakdown of a molecule into simpler molecules or atoms; "acids dissociate to give hydrogen ions"
crack - reduce (petroleum) to a simpler compound by cracking
separate - divide into components or constituents; "Separate the wheat from the chaff"
19.break up - laugh unrestrainedly
express joy, express mirth, laugh - produce laughter

break

verb
1. To crack or split into two or more fragments by means of or as a result of force, a blow, or strain:
2. To become or cause to become apart one from another:
Idioms: part company, set at odds.
3. To make a hole or other opening in.Also used with through:
4. To pass into or through by overcoming resistance.Also used with through:
5. To find the key to (a code, for example):
7. To be made public:
Informal: leak (out).
8. To make or become unusable or inoperative:
Slang: bust.
9. To impair severely something such as the spirit, health, or effectiveness of:
10. To give way mentally and emotionally.Also used with down:
Informal: crack up, fold.
11. To suddenly lose all health or strength.Also used with down:
Informal: crack up.
Slang: conk out.
Idiom: give way.
12. To reduce to financial insolvency:
Slang: clean out.
13. To undergo sudden financial failure:
Informal: fold.
Idioms: go belly up, go bust, go on the rocks, go to the wall.
14. To lower in rank or grade:
Slang: bust.
15. To fail to fulfill (a promise) or conform to (a regulation):
16. To refuse or fail to obey:
Idiom: pay no attention to.
17. To desist from, cease, or discontinue (a habit, for example):
Slang: kick.
18. To interrupt regular activity for a short period:
Idioms: take a break, take a breather, take five.
19. To make (an animal) docile:
phrasal verb
break down
1. To cause the complete ruin or wreckage of:
Slang: total.
2. To cease functioning properly:
Slang: conk out.
3. To separate into parts for study:
4. To take (something) apart:
5. To reduce or become reduced to pieces or components:
6. To become or cause to become rotten or unsound:
phrasal verb
break in
1. To enter forcibly or illegally:
Law: trespass.
2. To interject remarks or questions into another's discourse:
phrasal verb
break off
1. To stop suddenly, as a conversation, activity, or relationship:
2. To cease trying to accomplish or continue:
Informal: swear off.
Slang: lay off.
3. To terminate a relationship or an association by or as if by leaving one another:
Informal: split (up).
Idioms: call it quits, come to a parting of the ways, part company.
phrasal verb
break out
1. To become manifest suddenly and in full force:
burst (forth or out), erupt, explode, flare (up).
2. To break loose and leave suddenly, as from confinement or from a difficult or threatening situation:
Informal: skip (out).
Slang: lam.
Regional: absquatulate.
Idioms: blow the coop, cut and run, give someone the slip, make a getaway, take flight, take it on the lam.
phrasal verb
break up
1. To make a division into parts, sections, or branches:
2. To reduce or become reduced to pieces or components:
3. To terminate a relationship or an association by or as if by leaving one another:
Informal: split (up).
Idioms: call it quits, come to a parting of the ways, part company.
4. Informal. To express great amusement or mirth:
Slang: howl.
noun
1. An opening, especially in a solid structure:
2. A usually narrow partial opening caused by splitting and rupture:
3. The act or an instance of escaping, as from confinement or difficulty:
Slang: lam.
4. A cessation of continuity or regularity:
5. An interval during which continuity is suspended:
6. A pause or interval, as from work or duty:
Informal: breather.
7. A favorable or advantageous combination of circumstances:
Informal: shot.
8. An interruption in friendly relations:
Translations
يُجَزِّأيضح حدا لِيفترق، ينفصل، يفص
rozbítrozejít serozlámatrozpadnout seskončit
bryde opknuseseparereslutte
jakaa osiin
raskomadati
skipta upp; skilja; brjótaslíta
ばらばらにする
부수다
göra slut
แตกเป็นชิ้นเล็กชิ้นน้อย
ayrılmakbitirmekbozuşmakparçalamaksona ermek
bẻ, tách ra

break

(breik) past tense broke (brouk) : past participle brəken (ˈbroukən) verb
1. to divide into two or more parts (by force).
2. (usually with off/away) to separate (a part) from the whole (by force).
3. to make or become unusable.
4. to go against, or not act according to (the law etc). He broke his appointment at the last minute.
5. to do better than (a sporting etc record).
6. to interrupt. She broke her journey in London.
7. to put an end to. He broke the silence.
8. to make or become known. They gently broke the news of his death to his wife.
9. (of a boy's voice) to fall in pitch.
10. to soften the effect of (a fall, the force of the wind etc).
11. to begin. The storm broke before they reached shelter.
noun
1. a pause. a break in the conversation.
2. a change. a break in the weather.
3. an opening.
4. a chance or piece of (good or bad) luck. This is your big break.
ˈbreakable adjective
(negative unbreakable) likely to break. breakable toys.
noun
(usually in plural) something likely to break.
ˈbreakage (-kidʒ) noun
the act of breaking, or its result(s).
ˈbreaker noun
a (large) wave which breaks on rocks or the beach.
ˈbreakdown noun
1. (often nervous breakdown) a mental collapse.
2. a mechanical failure causing a stop. The car has had another breakdown. See also break down.
break-inbreak in(to)ˈbreakneck adjective
(usually of speed) dangerous. He drove at breakneck speed.
breakoutbreak outˈbreakthrough noun
a sudden solution of a problem leading to further advances, especially in science.
ˈbreakwater noun
a barrier to break the force of the waves.
break away
to escape from control. The dog broke away from its owner.
break down
1. to use force on (a door etc) to cause it to open.
2. to stop working properly. My car has broken down.
3. to fail. The talks have broken down.
4. to be overcome with emotion. She broke down and wept.
break in(to)
1. to enter (a house etc) by force or unexpectedly (noun ˈbreak-in. The Smiths have had two break-ins recently).
2. to interrupt (someone's conversation etc).
break loose
to escape from control. The dog has broken loose.
break off
to stop. She broke off in the middle of a sentence.
break out
1. to appear or happen suddenly. War has broken out.
2. to escape (from prison, restrictions etc). A prisoner has broken out (noun ˈbreakout).
break out in
to (suddenly) become covered in a rash, in sweat etc. I'm allergic to strawberries. They make me break out in a rash.
break the ice
to overcome the first shyness etc. Let's break the ice by inviting our new neighbours for a meal.
break up
1. to divide, separate or break into pieces. He broke up the old furniture and burnt it; John and Mary broke up (= separated from each other) last week.
2. to finish or end. The meeting broke up at 4.40.
make a break for it
to make an (attempt to) escape. When the guard is not looking, make a break for it.

break up

يُجَزِّأ rozpadnout se knuse abbrechen θρυμματίζω romper, separar jakaa osiin briser raskomadati spezzare ばらばらにする 부수다 in stukken breken bryte opp złamać dividir, romper ломать göra slut แตกเป็นชิ้นเล็กชิ้นน้อย ayrılmak bẻ, tách ra 打碎
References in periodicals archive ?
Jenny admits the break up was so draining that it started to impact her work life.
Plum TV host Alison Chace joins the growing group of female web personalities with a new info-tainment web series called Wake Up To A Break Up (http://www.
More than sixty percent (62 percent) of people about to break up with their partner are very likely to or will definitely avoid the other person.