up for (something)
to be enthusiastic about something
The entire school was up for the final football game of the season.
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  • up for grabs
  • up front
  • up in arms
  • up in the air (about something)
  • up in years
  • up one`s alley
  • up one`s sleeve
  • up the creek
  • up the creek with no paddle
  • up the river with no paddle
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  • in some way/ways
  • try for (something)
  • darken (someone's) door
  • in debt
  • skin (someone) alive
  • get carried away
  • have a good mind to (do something)
  • inclined to (do something)
  • keep track of (someone or something)
  • to the tune of (an amount of money)

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    Basic English Usage
  • We can put both (of) before nouns and pronouns.
    Before a noun with a determiner (for example: the, my, these), both and both of are both possible.
      Both (of) my parents like riding. She s eaten both (of) the chops.
    We can also use both without a determiner.
      She's eaten both chops. (= ... both of the chops.)
    Only both of is possible before a personal pronoun (us, you, them).
      Both of them can come tomorrow.
      Mary sends her love to both of us.
  • We can put both after object pronouns.
      I ve invited them both. Mary sends us both her love.
      I've made you both something to eat.
  • Note: we do not put the before both.
      both children(NOT the both children).
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