One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Continue to play or perform well.‘maybe she'll kick on in the sport’
- ‘"I went close to quitting swimming but this has given me the incentive to keep swimming; I'm now determined to kick on for next year's World Championships."’
- ‘"Our training will hopefully pay off later on in the season where we will be able to keep kicking on in games, especially the later stages of matches."’
- ‘There's something that stirs the heart about his life-threateningly stupid decision to damn the injuries and the pain and to kick on in the hope of playing in the preliminary final.’
- ‘Most local experts expect him to kick on with the academy and with whatever AFL side snaps him up.’
- ‘The local veteran athlete has kicked on from his success at the Rainbow Masters Games.’
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