Study the following idioms. Part 1
A man-about-town - a rich man who usually does not work and enjoys a lot of social activities;
A one-horse town - a small town where very little happens;
All over the place - everywhere;
All over town - in many places in town;
A-town - Altanta, Georgia;
Be out on the town - to go out and enjoy yourself at bars, restaurants etc. in the evening;
Be the talk of the town - to be the person or subject that everyone is talking about and interested in;
Be the toast of (the town) - to be someone who is especially well-liked, regarded, or admired in a certain place;
Bean Town - Boston, Massachusetts;
Blow town - to get out of town, probably in a hurry;
Company town - a town or city that is built, maintained, dominated by, and/or wholly dependent on the influence and economic vitality of a single business, industry, or company;
Ghost town - a town that has become permanently devoid of inhabitants, typically due to the disappearance of business or economic opportunities;
Go downtown - go to the central part of a city;
Go to town - to travel into town or a city;
Go to town on - to do something in a very eager way and as completely as possible, especially by spending a lot of money.
He's a millionaire businessman and man-about-town who is seen in all the best places.
Grafton's a real one-horse town with only one grocery store and nothing to do in the evening.
Our dog got loose and ran all over town.
Jane looked all over town for a dress to wear to the party.
We do everything possible to avoid driving through A-town.
During the industrial boom in America following World War II, many company towns sprang up where major manufacturing outfits could support thousands of workers and their families.