I wonder which choice works in my sentence and which one doesn't and why?
- I never forget the time Sam fought the BBC's reporter when he offended Sam by saying those words! I think as a diplomat, he has to be able to ......... annoying remarks.
1. Put up with
To accept or continue to accept an unpleasant situation or experience, or someone who behaves unpleasantly:
Example: I can put up with the house being messy, but I hate it if it's not clean.
2. Cope with:
To deal successfully with a difficult situation:
Example: It must be really hard to cope with three young children and a job.
3. Get along with:
To deal with a situation, usually successfully:
Example: I wonder how Michael is getting along in his new job?
4. Compromise with
Compromise as a noun means: a situation in which people accept something slightly different from what they really want, because of circumstances or because they are considering the wishes of other people.
[This meaning fits well with my needed concept; but dictionaries did not provide me with a similar meaning in verbal form of the word "compromise" and it was why I just brought up the noun form meaning.]
So as you see, it was why I thought all the listed options above work in this specific case! But I don't know (if I am correct,) how each phrasal verb changes the meaning of my scenario. It is sort of a question that really gets me often into trouble. I wonder if you could help me with it.