8 Replies to “ Get Down Off Of The Train ”

  1. Check out Get Down Off of the Train by The Isley Brothers on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on chacagezelbiesquat.onbreadimimelsemulchiroponcparri.co
  2. Get Down Off of the Train. The Isley Brothers. From the Album The Complete RCA Victor and T-Neck Album Masters [Clean] Listen Now Buy song $ Your Amazon Music account is currently associated with a different marketplace. To enjoy Prime Music, go to Your Music Library and transfer your account to chacagezelbiesquat.onbreadimimelsemulchiroponcparri.co (US).
  3. Oct 09,  · Yes, "get off the train" is the correct idiom. We also "get off the bus" and "get off of the boat" and "get off the motorbike". But, we "get out of the car". If you said "I got out of the train", personally I might imagine you climbing out the top of the train, or escaping from a train that had crashed.
  4. Titus Turner ‎– Get Down Off The Train Label: Turbo Records ‎– TU Format: Vinyl, 7", 45 RPM, Single Sided Country: US Released: Genre: Funk / .
  5. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Titus Turner - Get Down Off The Train at Discogs. Complete your Titus Turner collection/5(3).
  6. You can "get out" of any enclosed space, so using this for something like a plane emphasizes that it is, essentially, a flying metal tube with you stuck inside. So there can a feeling of urgency due to claustrophobia or motion sickness. If in doubt, use "get off" for trains, planes, boats, buses, and metro/subway cars.
  7. Apr 20,  · 1,2 You don't get off or down from a car, unless you've climbed onto its roof or bonnet, or if it's a very old car with big wheels and a running-board. 5 You get down from a bus with a high passenger platform (as some older buses did).
  8. In normal speech, the preferred expression for a bus, train, plane, and other public transport vehicles would be to “get off”. Although you can say that you “take a bus” when you “get on the bus” (not “in”), you can’t say that you “take off the bus” when you “get off”.

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