Bring Phrasal Verbs

Bring Phrasal Verbs


If you ‘bring something about’, you cause it to happen.

  • How can we bring about change in this old-fashioned company?
  • We need to bring about a change in attitude.

If you ‘bring someone along’ with you, they come with you.

  • I want to bring along John to the meeting, if that is OK.
  • Why not bring Simon along, if he’s interested?

If something ‘brings back’ memories, it reminds you of the past.

  • That photo brings back memories of our visit to Thailand.
  • Meeting him brought back memories of when we worked together.

If you ‘bring down’ a price, you reduce it.

  • We need to bring down the price to something more affordable.
  • They’re bringing down the price of all their cars.

If you ‘bring forward’ a meeting, you arrange it for an earlier time.

  • I want to bring forward the meeting to Tuesday.
  • Can we bring forward the meeting by an hour?

If you ‘bring someone in on’ a discussion, you ask them to join in with your discussion.

  • I want to bring in John on this as he is an expert.
  • We need to bring in an outside consultant.

If you ‘bring out’ a new product, you introduce it to the market.

  • I hear they have brought out a new model.
  • We’re bringing it out early next year.

If you ‘bring someone round’, you persuade them.

  • He was against the idea but Sally brought him round.
  • How can we bring him round?

If you ‘bring up’ a subject, you mention it.

  • Mark brought up the problem with the heating.
  • Any other problems that you want to bring up?

If you ‘bring on’ somebody, you train them to be better.

  • Martin always brings on the trainees really well.
  • We try to bring on people quickly and promote them.

exercise 1
exercise 2

exercise 3

exercise 4

How useful was this post?

Click on a star to rate it!

Average rating 0 / 5. Vote count: 0

No votes so far! Be the first to rate this post.

As you found this post useful...

Follow us on social media!

We are sorry that this post was not useful for you!

Let us improve this post!

Tell us how we can improve this post?


  • Bonaventure NKURUNZIZA

    June 16, 2011 at 3:21 pm

    Be blessed!

  • thanks you so much for the lessons,there are very informative.

  • God bless you

  • Dear Ms
    Really it’s a such wonderful lesson and I’m so grateful for your great helpful .
    I hope to keep continue for ever by a such this useful lessons all the time.

    Best Regards
    Always waiting for you

  • Thank you for sending me this emails. It’s helping me a lot. Please send me more.

  • Thannks for your lessnes.

  • Thank you a lot for your free English lessons.How helpful they are!

  • What an awesome infor for teachers as well as students. thanks for that and keep bringing something like this!!

  • Thanks a lot for your wonderful lessons. They are very helpful and well planned. THANKS for sharing.
    PatriciaLage – english teacher in Brazil

  • Wonderful exercises ! Thank you so much

  • Thanks a lot four your help; wonderfull lessons, high smart of teaching.
    Really, I can’t find the most better words to express my grateful,,,,,
    Sorry ; I apologize;;,,,,,,,
    God bless you.
    Sincerely yours
    Dr. Essafi

  • Thank you a lot for these informative lessons!!!!

  • i am very grateful to you ,that you are sending so good and important lesson to me .

  • Thank you very much.^^

  • These are very useful and helpful exercises, I enjoy working on them very much, especially when I make no mistakes 🙂

  • Thank you for your effort and creativity to enrich us.

  • I’m so grateful that you are always patiently sending your best ideas to equip me.



  • Thank you so much for your lessons! I am longing for more Phrasal verbs common in use!

  • Thank you so much for your lessons!

  • Comments are closed.

    Create Account

    Log In Your Account