Bring Phrasal Verbs

Bring Phrasal Verbs
:arrow: 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.

:arrow: 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?

:arrow: 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.

:arrow: 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.

:arrow: 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?

:arrow: 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.

:arrow: 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.

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

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

:arrow: 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?

:arrow: 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.


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