One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Performing well.‘will Swindon be on song for the new season?’
on top form, in the pink, in great shape, in the best of healthView synonyms
- ‘When he is on song, the team is on song and when we are not, he is as good as any of the rest of us when it comes to rolling up his sleeves and trying to dig out a result.’
- ‘When he is on song, he is excellent but when he is below par he can create problems for the rest of the team.’
- ‘With Mike Hamshere on song, Westow's powerful batting line-up folded.’
- ‘He was really on song as he steamed in down the slope from the Kirkstall Lane end and before Warwickshire knew what had hit them he had grabbed three wickets for one run in his first 13 balls.’
- ‘Scott Baker, a close-season capture from Carlton, was also on song with 2 for 17, while Ben Rogers top-scored for the home side with 42.’
- ‘But, to win you've got to finish and since the last round Webbo has been burning the midnight oil to make sure the Suzuki engines are on song.’
- ‘If, collectively, that group isn't on song come September, Torrance's chances of leading the side to victory are minimal.’
- ‘We played with enough confidence to have caused them more problems than we did but, ultimately, we fell foul of Michael Owen being back on song.’
- ‘With the visitors clearly not on song and reduced to 10 men, John Lambie's players, urged on by a boisterous crowd, sensed that the game was theirs for the taking and set about the task in fine style.’
- ‘Now back on song, he should not be underestimated.’
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