COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a flight is bound for London/New York etc (=it is going there)
▪ Johnson boarded a flight bound for Caracas.
a London/New York/Paris etc landmark
▪ Buckingham Palace is a London Landmark.
a new age (=a time when things are better than they were in the past)
▪ Supporters see the coming season as the dawning of a new age for the club.
a new beginning
▪ The country needed a new government and a new beginning.
a new breed of
▪ a new breed of international criminal
a new concept
▪ Part of a teacher’s job is to introduce new concepts to students.
a new democracy
▪ They are facing many of the same problems that all new democracies experience.
a new discovery
▪ New discoveries are being made all the time.
a new edition
▪ The new edition of the dictionary includes a CD-ROM.
a new era
▪ The talks signalled a new era of cooperation between the two countries.
a new moon (=a very thin moon which is just starting to get bigger)
▪ It was twilight and a new moon was rising.
a new phenomenon
▪ The idea that we may be able to live forever is is not a new phenomenon.
a new scheme
▪ The new scheme aims to reduce street crime by 30%.
a new stage
▪ It marked the beginning of a new stage in my life.
a new term
▪ Are you looking forward to the new term?
a new town (=one of several towns built in Britain since 1946)
▪ The design of Milton Keynes and other new towns proved unpopular.
a new type
▪ These architects felt the time had come for a new type of public building.
a new version
▪ There has been an outcry over a new version of the world’s most popular ballet.
a new word
▪ Computer technology has brought many new words into our language.
a New York/London etc accent
▪ The woman had a Chicago accent.
a new/cruel/unexpected/strange etc twist
▪ The robbery took a deadly new twist as the robber pulled out a gun.
▪ an unexpected twist in the plot
a new/different dimension
▪ The size of the bombs gave a new dimension to the terrorists’ campaign.
a new/different identity
▪ He avoided arrest by adopting a new identity.
a new/different perspective
▪ I like the programme because it gives you a different perspective on world news.
a new/different/fresh/alternative approach
▪ a new approach to pollution control
a new/fresh outlook (=new and interesting)
▪ I saw Helen last week and she seemed to have a fresh outlook on life.
a new/fresh page (=which has not yet been written on)
▪ Start each section of your essay on a new page.
a new/fresh wave of sth
▪ A fresh wave of fighting erupted in the region yesterday.
a new/latest range
▪ Body Blitz is a new range of toiletries specially designed for teenagers.
a new/recent migrant
▪ Some of the recent migrants have returned to their homes as the fighting finished.
a new/record/ten-year etc high
▪ The price of oil reached a new high this week.
a recent/new survey
▪ According to a recent survey, students buy an average of 11.33 books a year for their courses.
a recent/new trend
▪ He wrote an article attacking many recent trends in education.
add/give/bring a new etc dimension to sth
▪ Digital cameras have added a new dimension to photography.
an exciting new sth
▪ There are many exciting new developments in cancer research.
as good as new (=in perfect condition)
▪ Once the boat’s repaired, it’ll be as good as new.
break new ground (=introduce new and exciting ideas)
▪ His latest movie looks set to break new ground.
Christmas/New Year celebrations
▪ They invited me to join in their Christmas celebrations.
fall to/hit/reach etc a new low (=be worth less than ever before)
▪ The euro has fallen to a new low against the dollar.
Happy New Year (=used as a greeting)
have a new/social etc dimension
▪ Learning a language has an important cultural dimension.
is under new management
▪ The factory is under new management.
▪ the latest addition to our designer range
made...New Year resolutions
▪ I haven’t made any New Year resolutions – I never stick to them anyway.
New Age traveller
▪ the New Age movement
new and exciting
▪ The theme park has many new and exciting rides.
▪ New arrivals were greeted with suspicion.
▪ As we move into a new economy, trade unions will have to reinvent themselves to stay relevant.
▪ Our washing powder now has a new improved formula.
▪ The police have received new information about the case.
▪ The Government has promised new legislation to deal with the problem.
▪ New possibilities lay before him.
▪ new school hip hop artists
new variant CJD
▪ a new wave of feminism in the sixties and early seventies
▪ Christopher Columbus’s voyage of discovery to the New World
New Year resolution
▪ I haven’t made any New Year resolutions – I never stick to them anyway.
New Year's Day
New Year's Eve
▪ We’re going to spend Christmas and the New Year with my parents.
New Year’s Eve
▪ a New Year’s Eve party
▪ Most firms are desperate for new clients.
▪ The club scene was a whole new experience for me.
new (=not known about before, or not existing before )
▪ A new species of spider has been discovered in a field in Cambridgeshire.
▪ Are any of the songs on the album new?
new/different/fresh etc slant
▪ Each article has a slightly different slant on the situation.
▪ Recent events have put a new slant on the president’s earlier comments.
▪ People have no faith in new technology.
▪ The factory has some of the most up-to-date equipment available.
new/raw/fresh recruit (=one who is completely untrained)
▪ Drill sergeants have eight weeks to turn fresh recruits into soldiers.
new/renewed optimism (=optimism that you start to feel again, after you stopped feeling it)
▪ The new leadership has brought renewed optimism.
nice big/new/long etc
▪ a nice long holiday
▪ a nice new car
▪ There’s nothing new about this.
open up new vistas
▪ Exchange programs open up new vistas for students.
▪ the club’s new owners
plunged to a new low
▪ Oil prices have plunged to a new low.
▪ a revolutionary new drug
sb’s old/new address
▪ I’ve only got his old address.
see in the new year (=celebrate the beginning of the year)
▪ Our neighbours invited us round to see in the new year .
somebody new/different/good etc
▪ We need somebody neutral to sort this out.
someone new/different etc
▪ ‘When are you planning to hire someone?’ ‘As soon as we find someone suitable.’
something new/old/good etc
▪ It’s a good car, but I’m looking for something newer.
somewhat larger/higher/newer etc
▪ The price is somewhat higher than I expected.
take on a new/extra etc dimension (=develop in a way that is new or different)
▪ Since I met her, my life has taken on a completely different dimension.
take on a new/special etc significance (=start to have it)
▪ Sporting competitions took on a new political significance during the Cold War.
the dawn/dawning of a new era (=the time when something important first begins)
▪ The fall of the Berlin Wall marked the dawn of a new era in Europe.
the new generation (=younger people, especially people who use new ways of doing something)
▪ He is one of the new generation of English players.
the new richdisapproving (= people who have recently become rich and spend a lot of money)
▪ For Russia's new rich, life is a candy store.
the new year (=used to talk about the beginning of the next year)
▪ The report is due at the beginning of the new year.
took...to new heights
▪ They took ice dancing to new heights.
▪ It’s like learning a totally new language.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
▪ The dawn of a new era?
▪ Karsten shifts in his seat to signal a new era.
▪ The early weeks of the new era saw far-reaching institutional change throughout the country.
▪ The new era that's beginning now is one you will never want to end.
▪ In addition to inaugurating a new era of news, PointCast is pioneering an innovative way to advertise on the Net.
▪ However, the landslide victory for reformist political leader president Khatami in 1997 has ushered in a new era of liberalism.
▪ To make money in the new era, follow the flow of information.
▪ He replied that he did, but asked whether I had tried any of the new generation motion detectors.
▪ Without mentors we have to reinvent the wheel each new generation.
▪ This is the new generation, who will run Lothian and maybe all Scotia when Macbeth is dead.
▪ Chun was the leader of the December 1979 military coup that vaulted a new generation to power.
▪ This new generation of artists was quick to see the advantages of the, exciting paints.
▪ Aimed at the amateur, this new generation of cameras and film is called the Advanced Photo System.
▪ It is the start of a new generation of gas cookers.
▪ Others argue that the student walkouts will encourage the new generation of Latinos to become more involved in politics.
▪ Within a month of an election being called, Britain may find itself with a new government.
▪ Such a pleasure I hope is before us and our posterity under the influence of the new government....
▪ Dini could resign and still be reappointed as the head of a new government.
▪ In 1945 he was arrested by the new government and tried for collaborating.
▪ Each new government had its own reasons to hate them.
▪ A new government was to be formed.
▪ The widespread destruction and looting carried out by the soldiers further damaged the image of the new government.
▪ In October we acquired additional 216,000 new home policies through Cheltenham and Gloucester.
▪ To Athens, the Peloponnesians offered economic assistance to maintain their destitute people, and even a new home within the Peloponnese.
▪ The couple said they spent more than $ 2, 000 of their own money to build a new home.
▪ However, if you find you do start to lose fish mysteriously, then find a new home for the Pictus.
▪ Other than that he lived modestly, without flashy cars or new homes.
▪ A building firm is getting rid of properties it took in part-exchange for new homes in a huge sale.
▪ Run the installation file, and the components settle themselves into their new homes on your computer.
▪ An entirely new idea for the running of mills and the organising of the mill-workers.
▪ He developed a business plan, or road map, that was based on a new idea.
▪ This year the Red Cross hope a new idea of buskers across the country will be even more successful.
▪ Writing, now, in the university, writing to try out new ideas, writing to redefine himself.
▪ Provocation creates an unstable idea so that we may move on from it to a new idea.
▪ Geology entered one of its great periods of exploration, discovery, and new ideas.
▪ Montage is hardly a new idea.
▪ We give a new perspective on the experiences of your husbands and sons, and new ideas on changing the workplace.
▪ A total of 378,000 new jobs was expected to be created in 1996 and 1997.
▪ In this way, John was able to combine his leisure interest in cars with a new job.
▪ I was too excited about my new job to stop and think.
▪ Victoria used every trick in the book to undermine Patsy in order to get the new job colleagues knew Patsy had earned.
▪ The plant should create 400 new jobs by 1995 and 500 by 1997.
▪ Vasconcellos said the thriving California economy has been producing about 300, 000 new jobs a year.
▪ But it is not yet clear what new job opportunities the development will mean.
▪ It helped me make the mental adjustment from the old job to the new job.
▪ Infringements of the new law can attract fines of up to £20,000, or a prison sentence of up to five years.
▪ The effect of the new law on high-rise and condominium dwellers is less clear, pending federal action expected later this year.
▪ One the other side of the coin, there are some parents who believe that their LEAs are ignoring the new law.
▪ The group said it was acting quickly because it feared that the new law would have an immediate effect on the Internet.
▪ But Peter Walker, the agriculture minister, opposes the idea of a new law.
▪ Among their complaints: The new law cuts food stamps and bans some federal welfare benefits for some legal immigrants.
▪ The new laws bring the sewage companies into line with other industries.
▪ Under the new law, providers and online services are responsible for restricting indecent material or risking criminal prosecution.
▪ We will introduce new legislation giving stronger powers to deal with cartels.
▪ The robot has been developed in preparation for new legislation which is currently under consideration.
▪ Before new legislation, some sensible shorter-term improvements could be taken.
▪ Describes the rights this new legislation will afford to grandparents and other non-parents.
▪ The change is partly mechanistic, a response to new legislation, but partly cultural.
▪ It was forced to look at the issue again by the introduction of new legislation.
▪ The issues here are not just related to policies, however, nor to new legislation.
▪ To monitor, advise and produce guidance notes, when appropriate, on all new legislation affecting work of the section.
▪ Their former owners are now trying to build new lives abroad.
▪ In addition, the prospect of lower corporate borrowing costs could give new life to the stock market, analysts say.
▪ There is a process of two individuals joining together to form a new life, often personified by children.
▪ I would have a completely new life that was pleasant enough.
▪ In Mary Barton the working-class heroine and her husband go off to the colonies to start a new life.
▪ The plan languished for more than two years, until the spring of 1988, when Jo Owen gave it new life.
▪ Offers of help or sponsorship would give new life to a very forlorn Lancaster - contact Bernie via the FlyPast office.
▪ She plays Beth, a transplanted Los Angeles teen trying to adjust to her new life in a tiny Washington state hamlet.
▪ The group only accepts five new members at most in a year.
▪ A central core of keen and well-informed supporters whose enthusiasm, knowledge and confidence will draw new members like a magnet.
▪ The Whale and Dolphin Conservation Society, only four years old, is recruiting about 1,000 new members each month.
▪ Included within the 25-member body were six new members, whilst 15 Ministers retained their former portfolios.
▪ We have done little to consider how new members entering the religious life nowadays can internalize the attitudes they attempted to represent.
▪ He belongs to a new owner.
▪ Wonder if the new owners will invest some of it in signing free agents during the offseason?
▪ The new owners had completely redone the place.
▪ There they give just the same protection to their new owners as they did to the jellyfish that developed them.
▪ The new owners are not responsible for that, but when they came in, they ignored us.
▪ So is the new owner completely mad ... Male speaker People have said that already.
▪ The new owner is an international investment firm.
▪ Marconi has had to invest heavily in developing new products to keep in step with rivals such as Nortel and Alcatel.
▪ They know it takes time and repeat exposure to get customers to buy new products.
▪ When this has been satisfactorily completed a specification for the new product can be drafted.
▪ If the economy improves, power may shIft to research and development for developing new products.
▪ Surveys to evaluate new product ideas Concept testing.
▪ The new product is shelf stable up to six months and does not require refrigeration.
▪ Prices of new products start at £4.29.
▪ The three planners then turned to how Mike should market test the new product.
▪ This in itself created a need for new schools and teachers, and therefore provided a platform for educational innovation.
▪ They have, no doubt, been adapting themselves to their new home, to a different country and to their new school.
▪ A lack of public confidence, Mathews said, has meant no new schools since 1974.
▪ Pray that the Lord would help Robert adjust to his new school.
▪ The first day of a new school year, and already everything seemed old.
▪ The supporters of the new school of thought were not completely victorious.
▪ Government expenditures can reabsorb these resources in the production of guided missiles, military aircraft, and new schools and highways.
▪ It was time to test the new system.
▪ There is no local accountability in the new system.
▪ The new system can detect the presence of dangerous but invisible microorganisms like salmonella and e. coil bacteria.
▪ The new system should, it was argued, include family allowances, maternity benefits and provision for widows.
▪ The new system was developed after a lengthy review process, including consultation with industry leaders and other experts.
▪ The specifications were sent to seven suppliers who were invited to bid for the installation of a new system.
▪ And the United States could not create a new system even if it wanted to.
▪ Thirdly, the new technology is having a major impact at work, for a number of reasons.
▪ Meanwhile, new technologies such as personal communications services -- a new generation of cellular phone -- also will spur demand.
▪ To understand the true picture, it is necessary to consider how any new technology incorporating high productivity affects jobs.
▪ The causes are to be found in the interactions of new technologies and new ideologies.
▪ Under this method the new technology was retained, but the workforce was no longer divided for three separate tasks.
▪ Attrition rates, for tanks and aircraft increased greatly, sparking off a debate about the implication of the new technologies.
▪ In addition to its many benefits, the new technology has some potential risks, particularly from the release of genetically engineered microorganisms.
▪ Stations were cathedrals of the new technology.
▪ He believes they will win in the new town areas where they already have the local council seats sewn up.
▪ Urban nightmare of the past Small towns were overrun, new towns created.
▪ As mentioned previously, in its unusual level of incomers west Thurso resembles a new town, albeit on a smaller scale.
▪ Shore challenged the regional and new towns policies of the post-war period which had encouraged economic and population dispersal.
▪ A new town charter gives out-of-state property-owners the right to vote in local elections.
▪ No one, he kept arguing, builds a new town with telephone poles.
▪ Hailed as a success story for the planners, for some this new town will remain an old joke.
▪ Many of those services are used by currently incorporated areas, but would not be needed in some new towns.
▪ On this, it plans to piggy-back a new version of Discover, called Prime Option.
▪ The new version represents just the fifth major remake of the Corvette in its 44-year history.
▪ The first new version is to be a half-faired cafe racer featuring a small nose fairing and restyled seat unit.
▪ Michael Oxley, R-Ohio, have written a new version of the law that eases the cleanup requirements on polluters.
▪ As distribution is on a module name basis, the addition of a new version causes no further distribution.
▪ As the new version of Navigator goes on sale Friday, Netscape is facing the toughest competition of its young life.
▪ I was promised a new version Agenda, which never arrived.
▪ The new version of the race will place more emphasis on strategy and drafting.
▪ Not for him the promise of jam tomorrow or a brave, new world waiting just around the next bank overdraft.
▪ As I begin to uncover a whole new world myself, I see the folly of that snap judgment.
▪ The previous day she had set a new world record in the preliminaries.
▪ One day, Shawn turned over a stone, and oh the excitement of discovering a new world!
▪ Species can, in the new world of the molecules, no longer be seen as absolutes.
▪ They long to find new worlds where freedom is possible.
▪ This isn't so much a brave new world, more a retrained version of the old one.
▪ This is the brave new world of remote work.
▪ We are currently considering how the benefits of fund holding can be extended and will make an announcement in the new year.
▪ The key issue for corporate profits in the new year will be economic growth.
▪ Those holding their prices, at least until the new year, include Veuve Clicquot and Perrier-Jouet.
▪ Each year, on January 1, thousands of people make resolutions to welcome in the new year.
▪ I had to be carted off to hospital, so I didn't manage to complete the work until the new year.
▪ The end-of-the-year selling often results in bargains for buyers in the new year.
▪ A new year without Sylvie, Katherine thought with a mixture of guilt and jubilation.
▪ While many other businesses languish in the early days of a new year, gyms and match-makers are likely to be hopping.
PHRASES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
(the) New Age
▪ A publishing company named Lucifer was established in 1922, which distributed the writings to an increasing network of New Age groups.
▪ I mean, you've heard all his New Age stuff about them being soul mates destined for each other.
▪ Johanna likes a lot of New Age music, for instance.
▪ Standard high-tech stuff like ultrasound imaging and the latest hypertension drugs are available along with various New Age prescriptions.
▪ That anecdote, told in Beatrice Hastings' New Age column, seems true to life.
▪ This indicated to her that she was being associated with occult and New Age practitioners, since becoming a registered Aromatherapist.
▪ Yet she is also known for her New Age spiritual writings and teachings about past lives, a higher self and reincarnation.
Happy Birthday/New Year/Christmas etc
▪ A Happy New Year to you.
▪ After midnight neighbours go outside and wish everyone a Happy New Year.
▪ But bookings still rose 41 % from the $ 3. 41 billion posted a year earlier. Happy New Year.
▪ Let's hope that a wet spring will bring green shoots for Roberts and the economy alike. Happy New Year.
▪ That is what Britain needs as we move into what we all want, a really Happy New Year.
a new lease of life
▪ A re-style can provide locks with a new lease of life.
▪ Artistic director Christopher Gable has injected it with a new lease of life and brought it to a completely different audience.
▪ Clearly retirement has given Jean-Luc Sadourny a new lease of life.
▪ For example, somebody may find that working from home injects their career with a new lease of life.
▪ Male speaker It's absolutely wonderful - to be given a new lease of life. you're given a second chance.
▪ Now they are aiming for a new lease of life and further development.
▪ The Chelsea goalkeeper has found a new lease of life at Grimsby since joining them on loan.
▪ The political controversy over the Habre affair has been given a new lease of life.
a whole new ball game
▪ I used to be a teacher, so working in an office is a whole new ball game.
▪ Although not my cup of tea, I must admit Manchester United is a whole new ball game.
▪ Read in studio Still to come on Central News, it's a whole new ball game.
▪ So obviously if he's hidden this one, he's playing a whole new ball game.
brave new world
▪ In the brave new world of the self-employed, homes should not be confused with offices.
▪ It was a brave new world-but one which, a week later, came crashing down.
▪ Opinion polls and focus groups are Stone Age implements in the brave new world of interactivity just down the communications superhighway.
▪ The ascetic modernists' rejection of history in order to create a visionary brave New World was clearly incompatible with the historic pub.
▪ This brave new world of social engineering produces the opposite of community contact.
▪ This is the brave new world of remote work.
▪ This isn't so much a brave new world, more a retrained version of the old one.
▪ This may sound like the conventional wisdom on the brave new world of short-term, contingent jobs.
in a new/different/bad etc light
▪ But, like the National Health Service, education could be seen in a different light.
▪ He found there a country whose characteristics cast the philosophy of birth control in a new light.
▪ I've seen him at a distance, I've seen him in bad light.
▪ I think we both saw young Mr Venn in new lights, and they were neither favorable nor unfavorable, just new.
▪ It makes you think about those sullen high schoolers in a different light, see their lives along a time line.
▪ So let us fantasise, and see industry and agriculture in a new light.
▪ They literally saw the whole world in a new light.
▪ They perch too far away in bad light.
native New Yorker/population/inhabitants etc
▪ Although he was a native New Yorker, like many denizens of that city he had a romantic view of country life.
▪ 1200 new arrivals, including small children and babies, were left sitting on the pavement outside the embassy.
▪ Gwyn's children, Craig and Laura, are thrilled with the new arrival.
▪ Jim, this is our new arrival, Lyndsay. She'll be taking over from Bob.
▪ And there is the intriguing possibility of a new arrival next season - Joe Montana.
▪ For the media, interferon was a glamorous new arrival on the pharmaceutical scene.
▪ Hall gives a funny and moving account of the misfit schoolchild latching on to the new arrival.
▪ He'd noted that Howard had clammed up as the new arrival appeared.
▪ Mulholland had been saying that the city had surplus water sufficient for only ten thousand new arrivals.
▪ The baby Eagles are sharing the incubation room with some other new arrivals.
▪ The sound of hysterical laughter swept through the new arrivals as they looked at each other.
▪ With the birth less than six weeks away, Jacqui is juggling a hectic schedule between work and planning for the new arrival.
▪ A new wave of pro-independence demonstrations began in earnest in late 1987.
▪ After each new wave of immigrants became enfranchised, they began electing people of their own background, she said.
▪ Charles was not quite so committed to the new wave.
▪ Each new wave of immigrants gives new targets to old prejudices.
▪ I never thought of us as a punk band, a metal band, or a new wave band.
▪ They crossed the former's tight disco-funk arrangements with witty incisive lyrics more usually associated with new wave bands.
▪ Yet new waves of allegations continued.
new-mown hay/grass etc
▪ The firm desperately needs some new blood.
▪ About the time Ed began getting restless, a family-owned firm in the same industry was looking for new blood.
▪ After that, a simple change to a new blood pressure medication solved the problem for good.
▪ Before the old wound Can be healed, there is fresh blood flowing.
▪ It had smelled blood, fresh blood.
▪ That began to change in recent years, as the Academy membership took on new blood.
▪ The new blood testing exercise will cost up to five thousand pounds.
▪ The Treasury, where two ministers were election casualties, receives an infusion of new blood.
▪ Then our heart rate climbs, steadily, until our ears are gulping on the new blood.
new/great/dizzy etc heights
▪ And they all jump on me from great heights till corns on my hand seem like the fringe benefits of delirious joy.
▪ Fried quail reaches new heights in this recipe.
▪ I wave a fluttery wave of inconsequential cheerfulness and close the door, having reached new heights of cynical disinterest.
▪ In spite of a keen desire to reach greater heights, progress is hindered by poor practice methods which make improvement slow and frustrating.
▪ In the Upper Devonian, club mosses and horsetails grew to great heights.
▪ The stock market is soaring to new heights.
▪ Thereafter, the growth of the population reached dizzy heights.
▪ Under his leadership, the radios reached new heights of effectiveness.
pastures new/greener pastures
put a different/new/fresh complexion on sth
▪ It may put a different complexion on things.
▪ To me, the fact that she hasn't been heard of again in seventeen years puts a different complexion on it.
ring in the New Year
see in the New Year
▪ Meanwhile more than 30,000 people will see in the new year squeezed into bed-and-breakfast accommodation.
▪ Most of us of course will be occupied seeing in the New Year.
▪ Scott Base was the first occupied place in the world to see in the new year.
▪ They'd planned to go with Sinatra to his home in the desert to see in the New Year.
▪ It was brand, spanking new, not a dent nor scratch on its sleek body.
▪ One of the disadvantages of monthly reviewing schedules is that most instruments arriving at the Guitarist office are brand spanking new.
▪ That he was wearing a spanking new snap-brimmed fedora.
▪ The marina is brand spanking new.
▪ There is a plan to clear the site to make way for a spanking new conference centre.
sth is the new rock 'n' roll
the New Testament
the New World
▪ Chili peppers are native to the New World.
the new rich
the new year
▪ A few weeks ago, many stock market analysts cautioned investors against extravagant expectations for the new year.
▪ And first thing in the New Year he will be going.
▪ As the wrangling has stretched into the new year, Clinton has moved up some in public esteem.
▪ For the new year, job growth is likely to remain sluggish.
▪ He is currently preparing a plan to unlock more working capital by the New Year.
▪ Indeed, there might be little to prevent some of the orders being cancelled when the new year commences.
▪ Municipalbond investors are bracing for trouble in the New Year.
▪ She was relieved when the New Year arrived and things returned to normal.
turn over a new leaf
▪ After being released from jail, Tony decided to turn over a new leaf.
▪ I know I've done some bad things in the past, but now I'm turning over a new leaf.
▪ Faldo, perhaps above all, will be hoping to turn over a new leaf.
▪ Like all fathers, I see fatherhood as a chance to turn over a new leaf.
▪ Monnett agrees too, so much that he has turned over a new leaf.
▪ There is no indication that Hollywood is turning over a new leaf, free of bloodstains.
▪ We urge them to turn over a new leaf.
you can't teach an old dog new tricks
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ After the divorce, she went off to Canada to start a new life.
▪ All new employees are given training.
▪ Apparently there's going to be a brand new "James Bond" movie out in the spring.
▪ By the time we'd finished painting the boat, it looked as good as new.
▪ Can the new drugs help her?
▪ Children who are new to the school may need extra help.
▪ Do you have Christy's new address?
▪ Does anyone have any new ideas?
▪ Don't forget to give me your new address.
▪ Have you tried that new restaurant on Fourth Street?
▪ Her lawyers have come up with new evidence that may prove her innocence.
▪ Hey, I like your jacket - is it new?
▪ Human Resources runs an orientation course for anyone who is new here.
▪ I'd like to get a video camera but I can't afford to buy one new.
▪ I had to buy a new refrigerator.
▪ Important new discoveries in the field of radiology may lead to a breakthrough in the treatment of cancer.
▪ It's a new idea, very unusual, but it just may work.
▪ It's vital that we find new methods of producing and conserving energy.
▪ Learning a new language is more difficult for adults.
▪ Living in a foreign country for a while was a completely new experience.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ A new woman with two children had been brought in by Jacky in the night.
▪ Against that background, the new government should proceed expeditiously to make its actions transparent and itself accountable.
▪ Meanwhile, new subscribers began to flock, like moths scenting pheromones, to the Times.
▪ The new fund will be more diverse than the Passport fund, since it will invest in both large and smaller companies.
▪ They hatch very quickly and at the same time a new generation of workers and soldiers emerge from the stored pupae.
▪ What distinguishes the leader from everyone else is that he takes all of that and makes himself-all new and unique.