Piece of cake. Definition and Origin. A task that is accomplished easily This expression originated in the royal air force in the late 1930s for easy mission. Dialogue. A What’s wrong? You look in down. B Yeah, I have an exam tomorrow. A Common! It’s a piece of cake !. Chew out.
A What’s wrong? You look in down.
B Yeah, I have an exam tomorrow.
A Common! It’s a piece of cake!
A What are you doing here?
B Why do you ask it?
A Get in your room and study!
B Mom! Don’t chew me out! I’m just taking a break.
A Did you get his new CD?
B Not yet. But I’m going to get it by tomorrow.
A You have to be hurry up.
It has been sold like hot cakes already.
A Where have you been?
B I was at police office.
A What happened?
B I was stolen my wallet.
A Oh, that’s too bad. You are toast.
the fox who after finding himself unable to get some grapes, he disparaged other fox as sour
A I don’t think you will have fun at the party.
B You are not going to there aren’t you?
A No I’m not. That is waste of time.
B I guess that is sour grapes.