The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
1the election is a shoo-in for the Democrats — los demócratas tienen las elecciones aseguradas
- Whereas Room #2 was filled with the shoo-ins, this room seemed to have been populated mostly with the long-shots.
- They are shoo-ins for the public service category in any event.
- He had been considered a shoo-in for best new artist.
- He's always been almost an automatic shoo-in for re-election.
- Still, just in case I wasn't a shoo-in, I tried to calculate what ‘look’ might help.
- As an officer for the College Republicans at Washington University, you would have to know he was a shoo-in for his role.
- All it will take is a moving van - he doesn't actually live in the new 6th - and he's a shoo-in.
- After his performance last night, George seemed to be a shoo-in, but Simon had not been too keen on him previously.
- Louie, who dances a shaky minuet if properly guided, seemed like a shoo-in.
- Because the script is so bad, this movie is just about a shoo-in to win the Oscar for Best Screenplay.
- With both the voice and the look, she was a shoo-in for a golden ticket on to round two.
- He was a natural candidate as a Liberal, a shoo-in for Cabinet, and - who knows? - a potential prime minister-in-waiting.
- Given these advantages, it comes as little surprise that barring illness, scandal or sheer incompetence, most incumbents are virtual shoo-ins for re-election.
- ‘I don't see many shoo-ins at the moment,’ he continues.
- Both are seen as shoo-ins for cabinet, although it's not clear what posts they will get.
- The jury is still discussing the criteria, but some robots would seem to be shoo-ins.
- Holland is arguably the most talented team in the competition after France, but the Oranje are far from a shoo-in.
- It should be a shoo-in for many Oscar nominations.
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