3 Corrections
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look Look the other way VSvs. She just lookedlook straight through mesomebody

look the other waylook the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse.

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in both the dictionary CmbridgeCambridge and Oxford dictionaries. Nevertheless Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence below in the book English Grammar in Use. ThusEnglish Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and  /or are interchangeable?

UPDATED: I I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she didn't not see me. She was looking the other way.

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated  .

look the other way VS. She just looked straight through me

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in the dictionary Cmbridge and Oxford. Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and  /or interchangeable?

UPDATED: I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she didn't not see me. She was looking the other way

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated  

Look the other way vs. look straight through somebody

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse.

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in both the Cambridge and Oxford dictionaries. Nevertheless, I have just found sentence below in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and/or are interchangeable?

I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she didn't see me. She was looking the other way.

Any help would be appreciated.

2 added 14 characters in body
source | link

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in the dictionary Cmbridge and Oxford. Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and /or interchangeable?

IUPDATED: I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she wasdidn't not seeingsee me. She was looking the other way

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in the dictionary Cmbridge and Oxford. Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and /or interchangeable?

I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she was not seeing me. She was looking the other way

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in the dictionary Cmbridge and Oxford. Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and /or interchangeable?

UPDATED: I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she didn't not see me. She was looking the other way

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated

1
source | link

look the other way VS. She just looked straight through me

look the other way

Fig. to ignore something on purpose. John could have prevented the problem, but he looked the other way. By looking the other way, he actually made the problem worse

............................

She just looked straight through me

to behave as if you do not see someone when you look at them, either because you do not notice them or because you are ignoring them

.......

My specific question: I have found those explanations in the dictionary Cmbridge and Oxford. Nevertheless, I have just found the following sentence in the book English Grammar in Use. Thus, I am wondering if the bold parts mean the same thing and /or interchangeable?

I saw Sue in town yesterday, but she was not seeing me. She was looking the other way

enter link description here

Any help would be appreciated