Practise using phrasal verbs for relationships

Look at these phrasal verbs and definitions. When you think you can remember them, click to hide the words and then practise using them.

Phrasal verbMeaning
ask sb out to say "would you like to go to the cinema/a restaurant...?"
to say "would you like to be my boyfriend/girlfriend?"
go out (with sb) to go on a date (to the cinema/a restaurant...) with sb
to be sb's boyfriend/girlfriend
get on (with sb) to like sb and talk easily
fall out (with sb) to argue and stop being friends
break up (with sb) to stop being boyfriend/girlfriend
make up (with sb) to be friends (or boyfriend/girlfriend) again after falling out
chat sb up to flirt with sb (talk to sb as if you are attracted to them)

Note: sb = somebody.


Complete these sentences using just one word. Make sure you use the correct form of the verb (ask /asked / asking ...)

I met Chris in a library. He came over to me and asked me about the book I was reading. I knew he was chatting me so I wasn't surprised when he me out. I was single, so I said "yes" and we went on a date the next evening. We on really well together, so we went three or four times a week for the next few months. But he was nearly 1 hour late one night, so I got really angry. AFter a big fight, we up and didn't see each other for nearly three months. Then I saw him in the library again. He said he was sorry and we kissed and made . Now we've been going for nearly two years. We still fall sometimes (over things like doing the washing-up), but we are really happy together.