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Do you drive?
The Queen does not interfere in politics.
What did the doctor say?
Didn’t they tell you I was coming?
Max doesn’t live here any more.
Don’t believe what he tells you.
‘You promised to come with me.’ ‘No I didn’t.’
She doesn’t travel around as much as I do.
I like Chinese food, but George doesn’t.
‘I enjoyed our trip to Brighton.’ ‘So did I.’
I hope you’re sorry for what you’ve done.
He shouldn’t have thrown the bottle – it was a stupid thing to do.
Is there anything I can do for you?
I do yoga twice a week.
Are you doing anything this weekend?
While I’m in Norway, I want to do some skiing.
There’s nothing to do around here – it’s really boring.
Call me and we’ll do lunch.
He’s just doing a few jobs around the house.
We’ll all be doing exams next week.
Have you done that essay yet?
He did his PhD at Harvard.
Who’s going to do the cooking?
Don’t just stand there, do something!
What is the government going to do about the growing crisis in the Health Service?
I want to do the sitting room and the bedrooms before our guests arrive.
A man comes in once a week to do the garden.
Here, let me help you do the dishes.
It’s amazing what a little encouragement can do.
Frost can do a lot of damage.
Can’t you see what all this stress and uncertainty is doing to our family?
The fresh air will do you good.
How much harm did the oil crisis do to our economy?
Sam! I haven’t seen you in a while – how are you doing?
Grandpa’s not doing too well – we had to take him to hospital last night.
How’s Monica doing? Has she finished her course yet?
He did well in the exams.
I’m afraid the business is doing badly – profits are right down.
Office Supplies do a nice little computer desk at £35.
We do sandwiches and other snacks in the bar.
I wonder what the weather’s going to do.
It all depends on what interest rates do over the next twelve months.
He got done for driving without a licence.
After we’d done the Pyramids we went back to the Cairo Museum.
She says they spent the night together but they didn’t actually do it.
She was sitting in front of the mirror doing her hair.
Don’t forget to do your teeth before you go to bed.
That does it! I’m calling the police.
Well, that’s done it. There’s no way we can stop him finding out now.
I’m not sure what she does. I think she works in a bank.
‘What did your Dad do for a living?’ ‘He was a teacher.’
That’s my diary, but what’s it doing on your desk?
What are you doing wandering about the school at this time of night?
If you haven’t got a proper bandage, any strip of clean cotton or linen will do.
‘I suppose we ought to tip the waiter, but I’ve only got 20 francs left.’ ‘That’ll do.’
An empty box will do for a table.
‘All I’ve got to offer you is instant coffee.’ ‘That’ll do me.’
‘Could you read through this report for me?’ ‘Will do.’
It wouldn’t do for you to be seen with someone like Joe.
You’re still only a junior employee in this business, and you’d do well to remember that.
This is the British English definition of do. View American English definition of do.