She’s got stars in her eyes
apple of someone’s eye The expression apple of my eye is often used when referring to family members, or those who are closest to us to mean that they are someone’s favourite person or object. Jennifer is the apple of her father’s eye. He’s so proud of her.
bird’s-eye view Bird’s-eye view refers to a viewpoint from which one can see a wide area. This idiom is often used figuratively to mean that someone can see a situation from a wider perspective.
The hotel provides a lovely bird’s-eye view over the Andaman sea.
catch someone’s eye Catch someone’s eye indicates that someone or something has gained attention.
That new coffee shop certainly caught my eye. Should we have a drink over there?
cry one’s eyes out Crying one’s eyes out is an idiom used for very sad events in one’s life. It means to cry for a very long time in a desperate manner such as at the loss of a loved one.
I think you just need to cry your eyes out to get it all out of your system.
eagle eye Someone with an eagle eye has an ability to see important details and notice mistakes.
Show it to the editor. She has an eagle eye and will catch any mistake.
feast one’s eyes on something
If you feast your eyes on something, you enjoy the sight of something. This idiom is often used to boast about a possession of which you are very proud. Feast your eyes on my new phone. Isn’t it beautiful?!
get a black eye If you get a black eye, you receive a bruise from something around the eye. This idiom can also be used figuratively to mean to suffer a defeat.
I got a black eye when I bumped into the door.
get stars in one’s eyes Some young people get stars in their eyes because they become obsessed about show business.
Ever since Janet got the lead role in the high school play, she’s got stars in her eyes.
give someone the eye People will run when you give them the eye because you look at someone in an accusatory or disapproving manner.
The teacher was giving me the eye during the test. I guess he thought I might cheat.