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hang in there

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An expression of encouragement to persist or stay calm in a challenging situation. I know you're worried, but hang in there—the doctor will call soon.
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

Hang in there.

Be patient, things will work out. Bob: Everything is in such a mess. I can't seem to get things done right. Jane: Hang in there, Bob. Things will work out.Mary: Sometimes I just don't think I can go on. Sue: Hang in there, Mary. Things will work out.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

hang in there

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hang on in there

COMMON If you tell someone to hang in there or to hang on in there, you encourage them to continue with something even if it is difficult. Hang in there and you never know what you might achieve.My message to all those people stuck in a property they're dying to sell is hang on in there. Things will improve.
Collins COBUILD Idioms Dictionary, 3rd ed. © HarperCollins Publishers 2012

hang in there

remain persistent and determined in difficult circumstances. informal, especially North American
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017

hang (on) ˈin there

(informal) used for encouraging somebody to continue trying to achieve something: ‘I’ll never find a job.’ ‘Look, just hang on in there. I’m sure you’ll get something soon.’
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017

hang in there

in. to keep trying; to persevere. I’ll just hang in there. Maybe things will get better.
McGraw-Hill's Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.

hang in there

Keep at it, persevere. An American slang expression dating from the first half of the 1900s, this imperative is believed to have originated in sports, where it is often shouted as an encouragement to a competitor or team. However, it also is used as a simple verb meaning the same thing, as in, “He has managed to hang in even though he does not have tenure.”
The Dictionary of Clichés by Christine Ammer Copyright © 2013 by Christine Ammer
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Examples of There vs. Their

  • She enviedtheir expensive shoes.
  • I don't want to go there because it's too cold.
  • Their van was destroyed in the accident.
  • Once upon a time, there was a princess who turned into a frog.

In the following video, an English teacher explains the differences between their, there, and they're with more examples.



'Their' is the possessive form of the plural pronoun they, used as an adjective preceding a noun (e.g., their company, their books on the shelves, their promotion to upper management).

Despite being plural, 'their' has also come to be used as a replacement for the singular possessive pronouns his and her, as an indefinite singular antecedent (i.e., when the gender of a person is unknown or when referring to people in a mixed group or crowd).

  • Someone parked their car in a towing zone.
  • Does everyone have their ticket in hand?

This use of 'their' is common in casual conversation and informal written English, but whether it is used in academic or professional writing often depends on style guide requirements, which typically prefer the more verbose 'his or her' or alternating gendered pronouns.

  • Someone parked his or her car in a towing zone.


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'There' has multiple functions and can be used as an adverb, noun, pronoun, adjective, or interjection.

As an adverb, 'there' can refer to in or that place, a moment in time or a point in a process, or a particular or specific matter. It can also call attention to a particular spot.

  • My wife will be there soon. (referring to in or that place)
  • She paused there to let him reply. (referring to a moment in time)
  • I was right to be sad there. (referring to a specific matter)
  • There he is! (calling attention)

As a noun, 'there' refers to a state or condition.

  • Once you get into college, you have to face it alone from there on.

As a pronoun, 'there' replaces a noun where the verb comes before the subject or the subject is not mentioned. It can also supplant a place name or a specific time-based noun.

  • There is no way to fail. (replacing a noun)
  • She went there last week. (replacing a place name)
  • We were there when that bell rang. (replacing a time-based noun)

As an adjective, 'there' provides emphasis.

  • See the lady there for directions.

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As an interjection, 'there' can express a variety of feelings and emotions, ranging from relief, satisfaction, and approval, to encouragement and consolation.

  • There! We won!
  • There, there, you'll get them next time.