28 October 2015 by Diane
The correct answer is D.
The verb LOOK can be followed by many different prepositions, each with a different meaning.
look after - to take care of someone or something
For example: My grandmother is very old and needs someone to look after her.
look ahead - to think about and plan for the future
For example: She is very spontaneous and doesn’t like to look ahead.
look around - explore with your eyes
For example: Sometimes you should stop what you are doing, look around and enjoy the moment.
look away - to turn your eyes away from someone or something that you were looking at
For example: Don’t look away! You’re going to miss the eclipse!
look down on - to think someone or something is inferior
For example: He looks down on people who don’t follow the rules.
look for - to search
For example: I still haven’t found what I’m looking for...
look into - to investigate or examine
For example: Is that true? I need to look into it.
look forward to - to anticipate with excitement
For example: I am looking forward to seeing you next weekend.
look out - be careful to avoid immediate danger
For example: Look out! There’s a tree falling!
look over - to review
For example: Do you have some time to look over my thesis paper? I need a pair of fresh eyes.
look through - to browse or examine something (usually quickly)
For example: He looked through the brochure and found the home he wanted.
look up - to search for information
For example: When I’m reading, I often stop to look up a word in the dictionary.
look up to - to admire
For example: Katie really looks up to her mother.