Inglês Todos os Dias #123: O repórter saiu correndo para salvar um homem. | Phrasal Verb RUN OFF com o sentido de ‘sair correndo’

42 comments Written on April 19th, 2016 by
Categories: Inglês Todos os Dias, Podcasts2016
Inglês Todos os Dias #123: O repórter saiu correndo para salvar um homem. | Phrasal Verb RUN OFF com o sentido de ‘sair correndo’

This reporter ran out to save a man swimming from a sinking car in Texas. Já aprendemos o phrasal verb run out com o sentido de 'acabar', 'ficar sem', 'não ter mais'. Mas o que ele significa na frase de hoje?


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run out
Look what I've just read on facebook.
This reporter ran out to save a man.
The paper ran out.
I ran out of paper.
I'm running out of patience!
We ran out of sugar.
We are running out of paper.
The reporter has just saved a man.
I ran out to...
I ran out to buy the magazine.
I ran out to meet him.
run off







Let's practice! Complete the sentence (in the comments section below):

ran out to _________________________ .

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42 comments “Inglês Todos os Dias #123: O repórter saiu correndo para salvar um homem. | Phrasal Verb RUN OFF com o sentido de ‘sair correndo’”

I ran out to meet my wife in the shopping mall, because I’m almost always late 🙂

Better hurry! 🙂

(“It is a crying shame! Just pathetic!” -Joaquim Barbosa, Former Associate Justice and Chief Justice, Supreme Court of Brazil, about parliamentarians speech last Sunday!)
My feelings: I just wanted to run out to a… boondocks. 
Saulo – Beginner

I know how you feel, Saulo! 🙂

I ran out to my work because I’m was late
(tell me if a wrote wrong, thanks, nice week to you, Tim)

Good job, Daniel.

I ran out to eat something because I’m starving to death!

I’d better run out with you! 🙂

Oh no, my wife was making a cake when ran out sugar and I ran out to buy it.

Is it correct???

That’s correct! I would run out to buy sugar for a cake, too! 🙂

Tim!! I’d not really understood. Lol. 
Omg! Shame on me. 
But it was great. I always learn more with my mistakes.
I ran out to meet my husband to show my email for you and he cackled a lot. 
Thanks a lot once again

Hey, Debora! You’re right! That’s the best way to learn! You’ll never forget these phrasal verbs! 😉

I Ran out to eat lanch

Yay! Lunch time!

I ran out to save a child who fell from the swing (right?)

That’s correct. I hope he is all right!

Hi Tim

I ran out to take a bus, because I am late.


Hi Tim, I ran out to take a subway from my office, but I would like to run out for the airport and travel to NYC! OMG!!!

I would, too! It’s an exciting city! 🙂

Hi, Tim.
It seems to me that the difference is in the use of the preposition, when you say run out of, and run out to. Isn’t it?
By the way, in the article’s title we read run off. Do they mean the same, run out and run off?
Thanks for the tips. God bless you more and more.

Thank you, Sylvio! Oops! I made a mistake in the title. Like I said in the podcast, “run off” is “sair corrend” AWAY from someone or something. “Run out” is “sair correndo” to a place or out of a place. And, unfortunately, the preposition after “run off” isn’t helpful because I can say: “I ran out of the house” (Saí correndo da casa.)

My God!
 i´m late .I´d run out just to my enghish class .

Don’t want to be late for English class! 🙂

We are running out of money because we are spending a lot.

We need to control our spending!

I ran out to work, because I arrived late of travel.

Better hurry!

I ran out to the store, because started to rain.

That was smart!

I ran off to buy my coffee

Can’t be without our coffee!

I ran out to hug my mom because it had been a long time since we last met.

(Tim, I’m confused about the verb tenses in my sentence. Please, let me know if everything is right.)

Perfect job with the verbs and sentence, Dié!

I run out to school.

Hurry before the bell rings!



 I ran out of paper and ran out to get more.

Jesus! My dog got away! I ran out to catch him!

I run out to see the notice at TV.

I ran out to see my insects that was died. My friend also ran off to catch your car, because was later to arrived in your job.

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