'to get a kick out of' Asking native english speakers!
Can i use it in this case?

I get a kick out of learning laungages. 
Apr 28, 2019 8:36 PM
Comments · 5
I'm not a native speaker myself, but yes, you can! :)
"To get a kick out of something" means to feel pleasure and excitement doing something. You can also say "to get a bang out of something", or, alternatively, "to get a charge out of something". Just check your spelling: it's languages, not laungages, okay?
April 28, 2019

Yes, you can. It makes sense. It would be understood. And it doesn't suggest anything wrong.

However, it may not be the best choice of words.

1) It is slang, not standard English.

2) To "get a kick" suggests a very intense pleasure. It suggests a pleasure that lasts for a short time. It feels like you've been physically hit. The pleasure you get from language learning is usually a long, calm, lasting pleasure.

3) It is hard to be sure, but I think "to get a kick" may be a little old-fashioned. That happens with slang.

April 29, 2019

I get a kick out of....

Er, what DO I get a kick out of?

When I was young I got a kick out of a lot of things. Nowadays, sadly, not much gives me a kick.


April 29, 2019

It's correct and so is Dan.  Not everyone is going to understand it, but that just gives you an opportunity to teach someone something new (or old :))

Like Dan said, it suggests something a little more action packed than learning languages, but it's slang and can be used pretty loosely. 

April 29, 2019
I am a native speaker and yeah that’s would be perfectly acceptable to say it that way. I don’t think I have ever heard someone say they get a bang out of something or a charge out of something. To get a bang out of something could be taken as inappropriate. What I mean by that is sometimes in the United States when we say someone had sex with someone we would sometimes say he banged her or something like that. So I would say be careful about using that one. 
April 28, 2019