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be not in Kansas anymore
To no longer be in a place that one knows or where one is comfortable; to be in a completely unfamiliar and/or discomfiting environment. A reference to The Wizard of Oz, in which Dorothy, upon arriving to Oz, says, "Toto, I've a feeling we're not in Kansas anymore." It can actually be quite shocking to finish college and enter the workforce, because suddenly you realize that you aren't in Kansas anymore and life operates in a totally different way now. As we walked into the bustling streets of Delhi, we knew we weren't in Kansas anymore.
don't see you around here much anymore
Said when one sees someone for the first time in a long time. Wow, it's so great to see you! Don't see you around here much anymore since you moved.
don't see you much around here anymore
Said when one sees someone for the first time in a long time. Wow, it's so great to see you! Don't see you much around here anymore since you moved.
not a kid anymore
No longer having or afforded the innocence, naïveté, physical advantages, or lack of responsibilities associated with youth. You shouldn't try to tackle such demanding hikes—you're not a kid anymore. I could tell he was trying to con me like he used to do, but I wasn't a kid anymore, so I told him where to shove it. You aren't a kid anymore, Tom. It's time you started acting like an adult.
No longer; not as of this point or from this point onward. I've spent my life waiting for opportunities to come to me, but not anymore! From now on, I shape my own destiny! A: "Do you still work for GloboCorp?" B: "No, not anymore. I'm with UniCo now."
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.
not a kid anymore
Fig. no longer in one's youth. You can't keep partying all weekend, every weekend. You're not a kid anymore. Kathy: Bill is just as wild as ever, I hear. Jane: Bill needs to realize that he's not a kid anymore.
The facts you mentioned are no longer true.; A previous situation no longer exists. Mary: This cup of coffee you asked me to bring you looks cold. Do you still want it? Sally: Not anymore. Tom: Do the Wilsons live on Maple Street? Bob: Not anymore.
(We) don't see you much around here anymore.and (We) don't see you around here much anymore.
Fig. We haven't seen you for a long time. (The we can be replaced with I.) Bill: Hello, Tom. Long time no see. Tom: Yes, Bill. We don't see you much around here anymore. "We don't see you around here much anymore," said the old pharmacist to John, who had just come home from college.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.