Posted by: crisdiaz24 | February 26, 2012

I WISH I HAD MARRIED FOR MONEY, NOT LOVE

I WISH I HAD MARRIED FOR MONEY, NOT LOVE

 

Attitude TO

Medical sales (representative): A drug company employee who regularly visits physicians and office practices, providing information on the company’s products.

Overwhelming: very great or very large.

Envious OF sby

To rely ON

Breadwinner: the member of a family who earns the money that the family needs.

To put a strain ON: to pull or put pressure on something, sometimes causing damage.

To bite your tongue: to stop yourself from saying something which you would really like to say.

Ungrateful: not grateful.

Consultant: a specialist.

Consultant surgeon: In the United Kingdom, surgical trainees enter training after five years of medical school and two years of the Foundation Programme. During the two to three-year core training programme, doctors will sit the Membership of the Royal College of Surgeons (MRCS) examination. On award of the MRCS examination, surgeons may hold the title ‘Mister’ or ‘Miss/Ms’ rather than doctor. This is a tradition dating back hundreds of years in the United Kingdom that is still in use today. Trainees will then go onto Higher Surgical Training (HST), lasting a further four to five years. During this time they may choose to subspecialise. Before the end of HST, the examination of Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons (FRCS) must be taken in General Surgery plus the subspeciality. Upon completion of training the surgeon will become a Consultant Surgeon and will be eligible for entry on the GMC Specialist Register and may work both in the NHS and independent sector as a Consultant General Surgeon. However, with the implementation of the European Working Time Directive limiting UK surgical residents to a 48-hour working week there are concerns that upon completion of training UK surgeons will not be confident enough to work independently. (Wikipedia)

Detached: describes a house that is not connected to any other building.

To compare WITH / TO

Current: of the present time; now.

Deputy: a person who is given the power to do something instead of another person, or the person whose rank is immediately below that of the leader of an organization.

To admit: to agree that something is true, especially unwillingly. Reconocer.

To pretend: to behave as if something is true when you know that it is not, especially in order to deceive people or as a game.

Thrilled: extremely pleased.

To be sick with envy: to be very unhappy because someone has something that you want.

Mortgage: an agreement which allows you to borrow money from a bank or similar organization, especially in order to buy a house or apartment, or the amount of money itself.

Resentful: to be angry about and to dislike being forced to accept something or someone annoying.

To moan ABOUT: to make a complaint in an unhappy voice, usually about something which does not seem important to other people.

To stop oneself from + ing

To make up for: to take the place of something lost or damaged or to compensate for something bad with something good.

To inherit: to receive money, a house, etc. from someone after they have died.

To date: to regularly spend time with someone you have a romantic relationship with.

Behind sby’s back: If you do something behind someone’s back, you do it without them knowing, in a way which is unfair.

There’s a lot to be said for: said to mean that something has advantages.

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