Idiom: take it or leave it
Meaning 1: Either accept or refuse an offer, without further changes or discussion
— That’s my final price—take it or leave it.
— When I asked the landlord to paint the apartment she said it’s for rent as is and we can take it or leave it.
— I'm tired or haggling over the price. $200 is my final offer, take it our leave it.
— We decided not to work with that contractor. Her attitude was take it or leave it and she wasn't willing to work as partners.
— A: Is that your final offer? B: Yes, I don't mean to be rude but take it or leave it.
— None of the stores at the mall are going to bargain with you. Take it or leave it or maybe open their store credit card to get a discount.
— We're not willing to make any changes to the house. You can take it or leave it.
— We can offer you $11/hour part-time but no benefits. Take it or leave it.
Meaning 2: Have a neutral feeling about something
— My wife really wants to live in the suburbs but I could take it or leave it.
— Do you like this restaurant? B: Meh, I can take it or leave it.
— A: Honey, how would you like to go to see a play this evening? B: Honestly, I'm tired but also bored. I can take it or leave it.
— I wish I could say I'm excited about this job but I could take it or leave it.
— Sharon has become obnoxious. I offered her a cup of tea and she told me she could take it or leave it.
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