knock their heads together


knock their heads together
bang/knock your/their ˈheads together idiom
(informal) to force people to stop arguing and behave in a sensible way
Main entry:headidiom

Useful english dictionary. 2012.

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  • knock your heads together — bang/knock your/their ˈheads together idiom (informal) to force people to stop arguing and behave in a sensible way Main entry: ↑headidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • bang their heads together — bang/knock your/their ˈheads together idiom (informal) to force people to stop arguing and behave in a sensible way Main entry: ↑headidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • bang your heads together — bang/knock your/their ˈheads together idiom (informal) to force people to stop arguing and behave in a sensible way Main entry: ↑headidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • bang people's heads together — I bang (or knock or crack) people s heads together reprimand people severely, esp. in the attempt to make them stop arguing II bang (or knock) people s heads together reprimand people severely, esp. in an attempt to stop their arguing …   Useful english dictionary

  • knock heads — see ↑knock, 1 • • • Main Entry: ↑head knock heads US informal 1 : to argue or disagree The two of them knocked heads soon after they started working together. 2 : to use angry or forceful methods to control or punish people I am going i …   Useful english dictionary

  • knock — 1 verb 1 DOOR/WINDOW (T) to hit a door or window with your closed hand to attract the attention of the people inside: Why don t you knock before you come in? (+ at/on): I turned to see Jane knocking frantically on the taxi window. 2 HIT/MAKE STH… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • knock — [[t]nɒ̱k[/t]] ♦♦♦ knocks, knocking, knocked 1) VERB If you knock on something such as a door or window, you hit it, usually several times, to attract someone s attention. [V on/at n] She went directly to Simon s apartment and knocked on the door …   English dictionary

  • knock — knock1 [ nak ] verb *** 1. ) intransitive or transitive to hit something, causing damage or harm: Mike had knocked his leg against a table. a ) transitive to hit something and force it somewhere: He knocked a couple of nails into the door. b )… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Knock — (n[o^]k), v. t. 1. To strike with something hard or heavy; to move by striking; to drive (a thing) against something; as, to knock a ball with a bat; to knock the head against a post; to knock a lamp off the table. [1913 Webster] When heroes… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • knock — knock1 W3S1 [nɔk US na:k] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(door)¦ 2¦(hit and move something)¦ 3¦(hit somebody hard)¦ 4¦(hit part of your body)¦ 5 knock on doors 6 be knocking on the door 7¦(remove wall)¦ 8 knock a hole in/through something 9¦(criticize)¦ …   Dictionary of contemporary English