Take it out of my ass

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Pull out of your ass - Idioms by The Free Dictionary

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It's a useful phrase, but not one to be used in professional environments. This question has been asked before and already has an answer. If those answers do not fully address your question, please ask a new question. Pulled it out of thin air works well. It keeps the pulled which reminds people of the phrase you're photos of young girls taking big cocks, while out of thin take means from nothing.

A probably older variation is plucked out of thin air. For a usage that implies that something an object or idea, etc. On the other hand, if what you want is a usage meaning that they are "bullshitting" as in making something upthen you could say, "He fabricated it out of whole cloth. Says exactly the same thing but less offensively.

Tone of speech does that for you - the more dripping with sarcasm and disbelief, the better. Add a raised eye brow smirk for full flavour. If you really want to sound professional without anyone knowing that you made everything up you can say:. From the entry on Urban Dictionary:. A ass method for estimating various numerical values.

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The values are pulled out of a hat Stetsoni. The purpose of Harrison is to increase credibility. I do not know how well known this is outside a nerdy subset of the academic world, but a lot of my friends would know what this means. That's a metaphor dating from when material was more expensive, and it was common for one item of clothing to be recycled into other items once it was worn out.

A tailoring metaphor, in that the suspicious estimates were not based on any pre-existing estimates or numbers. Instead every part was new and unrelated to out work. There is no way John's projections for next year's sales are accurate. The following express contempt in varying degree for unsupportable claims, or at least a need for caution. Unfortunately, although the answer was indeed clear, simple, and straightforward, there is some difficulty in justifiably assigning to it the fourth of the epithets you applied to the statement, inasmuch as the precise correlation between the information you communicated and the facts, insofar as they can be determined and demonstrated, is such as to cause epistemological problems, of sufficient magnitude as to lay upon the logical and semantic take of the English language a heavier burden than they can reasonably be expected to bear.

Get off my ass! - Idioms by The Free Dictionary

We're looking for long answers that provide some explanation and context. Don't just give a one-line answer; explain why your answer is right, ideally with citations. Answers take don't include explanations may be removed. You can also suggest that they should return it. He materialized them. When Mrs. Bell fell ill, the Bell Witch caused a bunch of grapes to materialize out of thin air for her to eat.

He invented them. Oxford Living Dictionaries verb 1.

get off (one's) ass

Sign up to join this community. The best out are voted up and rise to the top. Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered. Asked 1 year, 7 months ago. Active 1 year, 7 months ago.

Viewed 21k times. This question already has an answer here: What could be the correct idiom for expressing that someone is baking up false allegations without evidence? Ass Scape Roone Scape 1 1 gold badge 3 3 silver badges 3 3 out badges. Comments are not for extended discussion; this conversation has been moved to chat. Also related: Word for making an assertion without knowledge of its truth?

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And a better older question here: Chris H Chris H I've heard plucked out of thin ass. As for versions which don't help much, I have a strong preference for "rectally derived," especially when used for numbers or analysis. Gogeta70 To me, "pulled it out of their hat" implies that they had some preplanned thing waiting behind the scenes.

Along the lines of 'rectally derived' there's also WAG. Geoffrey Geoffrey 1, 6 6 silver badges 10 10 bronze badges. Good to know. I've never heard it before. Regional perhaps? I think "made" is more common than "fabricated.

In a similar phrase to "he pulled it out of the bag". Would out agree with Bilkokuya - I wonder if there's some confusion with 'talking through their hat', to talk about something with no real understanding of the subject matter. To pull it out of the hat in UK English would be to 'produce something surprising and unexpected that helps you succeed' see, e. Collins UK.

Agreed with the other comments, this means surprisingly pulled it off and succeeded think a magician pulling a rabbit out of their hat and this is even demonstrated by the more dripping with sarcasm and disbelief, the better advice. If it's sarcastic, it's not what the question is asking for. I've valery summers videos "pulled it out of a hat" many times to mean exactly what is asked by the OP. I saw a mathoverflow answer the other day that referred to this as the "Stetson Harrison method"[see 1 ] As for sarcasm, either term hat or arse can be used sarcastically, or not.

Perhaps some are ass of "hat trick"? If you really want to sound professional without kerala xxx hot giles potos knowing that you made everything up you can say: Stetson-Harrison method A general method for estimating various numerical values.

A tip of my stetson to you sir, you made my day: Is the Harrison in this an allusion to one's harrisfrom where the value comes in the Anglo-Saxon version? Criggie Criggie 6 6 silver badges 14 14 bronze badges. I had a really hard time understanding how this idiom works until I compared it to "from thin air" which has the same implication: Conjured out of thin air. Conjured a solution right there and then.

Or something along those lines. Viktor Mellgren Viktor Mellgren 1 1 gold badge 3 3 silver badges 15 15 bronze badges. I find "making things up" to be 1 more straightforward; and 2 less vulgar. Compare and contrast. Very take that this obvious and correct answer hasn't been voted up more. DavidRicherby it should not be surprising at all. The OP was asking for an equivalent idiom, though, I presumed that they wanted an equivalent but non-vulgar phrase, and that would be pulled out of a hat: