Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles - Come learn with us. - Come learn with us. - Come learn with us, students. - Come learn with us, students. - Forever and ever and ever. - Forever and ever and ever. Hello, today we're going to do five terrifying idioms. The first terrifying idiom is, "to have goosebumps" or "something gives you goosebumps". Geese are cute. I thought this was supposed to be a terrifying Halloween lesson. When you get goosebumps, it's the same feeling as when you get cold. Your little hairs stand on end, but it's not because you're cold. It's because you feel fear or if you hear a nice song. - You know what gives me goosebumps? - What? Haunted houses, hearing noises in the dark, being alone in the cemetery. What gives you goosebumps? Enya. Her voice is heavenly. Our second terrifying idiom is, "to have butterflies in your tummy or stomach". Butterflies aren't scary either. When you have that nervous feeling in your tummy, like little scary butterflies are flying inside you, you "have butterflies". For example, "I saw a pretty girl; I love her. When she talks to me, I get butterflies." This is a Halloween lesson; please try and be more dark and sinister. What gives you butterflies? Nothing. I'm dead inside. I have no emotions. Mmm. Our third awful idiom is, "to be in high spirits". Oh, my God, that means "to be happy". Yes. Terribly happy! We usually say this when you're in a visibly good mood or perhaps you have more energy than usual. This isn't scary. For example, "His motivational speeches put everyone in high spirits." What puts you in high spirits? Death. The next idiom is, "to get the heebie-jeebies/the willies" or "something creeps me out". That's a bit better. Mmm. When you feel uncomfortable or when your skin goes "err". You can say, "It gives me the willies or the heebie-jeebies," or "This creeps me out." This is better. I... I like this one. I often get the heebie-jeebies when I walk alone in the dark. You're never alone; I'm always watching you. That's creepy. Mmm. Our final idiom is, "to have a stab at something". Okay, good. Finally. When you attempt something that you've never tried before, you "have a stab at it"! All right, calm down. Would you like to have a stab at giving us an example? Sure. I've never learnt Chinese; I'm dying to learn. Well, you're very clever. You should have a stab at it! You could make this more interesting with, "a stab in the dark". This means when you guess something and you're really not sure if you're right or if you try something which has very little chance of actually working. - What's the time? - I'm going to have a stab in the dark and say 5:30. It was just a stab in the dark when I tried to park the car. I can't drive. Did you run anyone over? - Yes. - Good. - Thank you for watching, now watch our other video. - Thank you for watching, now watch our other video.