In this movie, upper class broker Dan Aykroyd and homeless hustler Eddie Murphy are forced to trade places. Meanwhile, much of the action centers around a brokerage firm and a commodities exchange, which are both "places" concerned with "trading."
"Cheers" is what you say at the end of a toast, and what you hear in a sports bar after your team wins the big game. And you often do both of these things when you're in a bar where everybody knows your name.
The phrase "just shoot me" is something feminist reporter Maya Gallo might say about having to work for her dad's fashion magazine Blush...and it's also something one of the magazine's models might say when she's ready to have her picture taken.
In this show for Amazon, a family learns that the person they grew up calling their dad (Jeffrey Tambor), is transgender and identifies as a woman. So the title Transparent refers to a trans parent whose gender identity becomes transparent.
These students at a community college sure have banded together and rely on each other for support and friendship. You could almost say they have formed a...kinship? Alliance? Association? Hold on, I'm sure we'll think of the right word soon...
People usually pronounce the name of this show as "FAMILY matters," but it would make just as much sense to say it as "family MATTERS." Of course, to be more accurate, it should be called, Our Annoying Neighbor Who Won't Leave Us Alone Matters, I Suppose.
When land developer George Bluth gets arrested, it's quite a development. In fact, it causes the creation of their newest land development to come to a stop, or become arrested. It certainly causes problems for his family, all of whom psychologically suffer from some sort of arrested development.
In this movie, Tom Hanks' character's passport is deemed invalid due to a revolution in his native country, so he's unable to either enter the U.S. or return home. So he has to spend his time living in the airport terminal...which means his seemingly never-ending living situation is the opposite of terminal.
Spies Dan Aykroyd and Chevy Chase encounter people who turn out to also be spies (like us). In addition, after the title Spies Like Us there's an implied "...are actually not that great at being spies."
Many young children experience "growing pains," or soreness of leg or arm muscles with no specific cause, usually late in the day or at night. So the kids on Growing Pains likely experienced growing pains, as well as the emotional pains associated with growing up. Which probably made their parents think of them as a bunch of growing pains.