What does come mean?

Definitions for come
kʌmcome

Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word come.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. semen, seed, seminal fluid, ejaculate, cum, comeverb

    the thick white fluid containing spermatozoa that is ejaculated by the male genital tract

  2. come, come upverb

    move toward, travel toward something or somebody or approach something or somebody

    "He came singing down the road"; "Come with me to the Casbah"; "come down here!"; "come out of the closet!"; "come into the room"

  3. arrive, get, comeverb

    reach a destination; arrive by movement or progress

    "She arrived home at 7 o'clock"; "She didn't get to Chicago until after midnight"

  4. comeverb

    come to pass; arrive, as in due course

    "The first success came three days later"; "It came as a shock"; "Dawn comes early in June"

  5. comeverb

    reach or enter a state, relation, condition, use, or position

    "The water came to a boil"; "We came to understand the true meaning of life"; "Their anger came to a boil"; "I came to realize the true meaning of life"; "The shoes came untied"; "come into contact with a terrorist group"; "his face went red"; "your wish will come true"

  6. come, followverb

    to be the product or result

    "Melons come from a vine"; "Understanding comes from experience"

  7. comeverb

    be found or available

    "These shoes come in three colors; The furniture comes unassembled"

  8. issue forth, comeverb

    come forth

    "A scream came from the woman's mouth"; "His breath came hard"

  9. hail, comeverb

    be a native of

    "She hails from Kalamazoo"

  10. comeverb

    extend or reach

    "The water came up to my waist"; "The sleeves come to your knuckles"

  11. comeverb

    exist or occur in a certain point in a series

    "Next came the student from France"

  12. comeverb

    cover a certain distance

    "She came a long way"

  13. fall, comeverb

    come under, be classified or included

    "fall into a category"; "This comes under a new heading"

  14. comeverb

    happen as a result

    "Nothing good will come of this"

  15. total, number, add up, come, amountverb

    add up in number or quantity

    "The bills amounted to $2,000"; "The bill came to $2,000"

  16. come, add up, amountverb

    develop into

    "This idea will never amount to anything"; "nothing came of his grandiose plans"

  17. come, come inverb

    be received

    "News came in of the massacre in Rwanda"

  18. occur, comeverb

    come to one's mind; suggest itself

    "It occurred to me that we should hire another secretary"; "A great idea then came to her"

  19. derive, come, descendverb

    come from; be connected by a relationship of blood, for example

    "She was descended from an old Italian noble family"; "he comes from humble origins"

  20. do, fare, make out, come, get alongverb

    proceed or get along

    "How is she doing in her new job?"; "How are you making out in graduate school?"; "He's come a long way"

  21. comeverb

    experience orgasm

    "she could not come because she was too upset"

  22. comeverb

    have a certain priority

    "My family comes first"

Wiktionary

  1. comenoun

    Coming, arrival; approach.

  2. comenoun

    Semen, or female ejaculatory discharge.

  3. comeverb

    To move from further away to nearer to.

    She'll be coming 'round the mountain when she comes...

  4. comeverb

    To arrive

    The guests came at eight o'clock.

  5. comeverb

    To appear, to manifest itself.

    The pain in his leg comes and goes.

  6. comeverb

    To take a position to something else in a sequence.

  7. comeverb

    To achieve orgasm.

    He came after a few minutes.

  8. comeverb

    To approach a state of being or accomplishment.

  9. comeverb

    To take a particular approach or point of view in regard to something.

    He came to SF literature a confirmed technophile, and nothing made him happier than to read a manuscript thick with imaginary gizmos and whatzits.

  10. comeverb

    To become, to turn out to be.

    He was a dream come true.

  11. comepreposition

    when an event has occurred or a time has arrived

    Leave it to settle for about three months and, come Christmas time, you'll have a delicious concoctions to offer your guests.

  12. Etymology: From comen, cumen, from coman, cuman, from kwemanan, from gʷem-. Cognate with cum, cuma, komme, komen, kommen, komme, komma, koma, Latin venio, Lithuanian gimti, Avestan, Sanskrit.

Samuel Johnson's Dictionary

  1. Comeparticiple of the verb.

    Thy words were heard, and I am come to thy words. Dan.

  2. Come

    A particle of exhortation; be quick; make no delay.

    Come, let us make our father drink wine. Gen. xix. 32.

  3. Come

    A particle of reconciliation, or incitement to it.

    Come, come, at all I laugh he laughs no doubt;
    The only difference is, I dare laugh out. Alexander Pope.

  4. Come

    A kind of adverbial word for when it shall come; as, come Wednesday, when Wednesday shall come.

    Come Candlemas, nine years ago she dy’d. John Gay.

  5. To Come

    In futurity; not present; to happen hereafter.

    It serveth to discover that which is hid, as well as to foretel that which is to come. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    In times to come,
    My waves shall wash the walls of mighty Rome. Dryden.

    Taking a lease of land for years to come, at the rent of one hundred pounds. John Locke.

  6. Comenoun

    A sprout: a cant term.

    Etymology: from the verb.

    That the malt is sufficiently well dried, you may know both by the taste, and also by the falling off of the come or sprout. John Mortimer, Husbandry.

  7. To COMEverb

    pret. came, particip. come.

    Etymology: coman , Saxon; komen, Dut. kommen, German.

    And troubled blood through his pale face was seen
    To come and go, with tidings from the heart. Fairy Queen.

    Cæsar will come forth to-day. William Shakespeare, Julius Cæsar.

    Coming to look on you, thinking you dead,
    I spake unto the crown as having sense. William Shakespeare, Hen. IV.

    The colour of the king doth come and go,
    Between his purpose and his conscience. William Shakespeare, K. John.

    The Christians having stood almost all the day in order of battle, in the sight of the enemy, vainly expecting when he should come forth to give them battle, returned at night into their camp. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    ’Tis true that since the senate’s succour came,
    They grow more bold. John Dryden, Tyrannick Love.

    This Christian woman!
    Ah! there the mischief comes. Nicholas Rowe, Royal Convert.

    By the pricking of my thumbs,
    Something wicked this way comes. William Shakespeare, Macbeth.

    I did hear
    The galloping of horse: who was’t came by? William Shakespeare, Macbeth.

    Bid them cover the table, serve in the meat, and we will come in to dinner. William Shakespeare, Merchant of Venice.

    As soon as the commandment came abroad, the children of Israel brought in abundance the first fruits. 2 Chron. xxxi. 5.

    Knowledge is a thing of their own invention, or which they come to by fair reasoning. Thomas Burnet, Theory of the Earth.

    It is impossible to come near your lordship at any time, without receiving some favour. William Congreve, Old Batchelor. Dedic. to.

    None may come in view, but such as are pertinent. John Locke.

    No perception of bodies, at a distance, may be accounted for by the motion of particles coming from them, and striking on our organs. John Locke.

    They take the colour of what is laid before them, and as soon lose and resign it to the next that happens to come in their way. John Locke.

    God has made the intellectual world harmonious and beautiful without us; but it will never come into our heads all at once. John Locke.

    Behold, my son, which came forth of my bowels, seeketh my life. 2 Sa. xvi. 11.

    I came forth from the father, and am come into the world. Jo. xvi. 28.

    Trust me, I am exceeding weary. ————
    —— Is it come to that? I had thought weariness durst not have attacked one of so high blood. William Shakespeare, Henry IV. p. ii.

    Though he would after have turned his teeth upon Spain, yet he was taken order with before it came to that. Francis Bacon.

    Seditious tumults, and seditious fames, differ no more but as brother and sister; especially if it come to that, that the best actions of a state are taken in ill sense, and traduced. Francis Bacon, Essay 16.

    His soldiers had daily divers skirmishes with the Numidians, so that once the skirmish was like to come to a just battle. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    When it came to that once, they that had most flesh wished they had had less. Roger L'Estrange.

    Every new sprung passion is a part of the action, except we conceive nothing to be action ’till the players come to blows. John Dryden, on Dramatick Poetry.

    The force whereby bodies cohere is very much greater when they come to immediate contact, than when they are at ever so small a finite distance. George Cheyne, Phil. Prin.

    One said to Aristippus, ’Tis a strange thing why men should rather give to the poor than to philosophers. He answered, because they think themselves may sooner come to be poor than to be philosophers. Francis Bacon, Apophthegms.

    His sons come to honour, and he knoweth it not. Job xiv. 21.

    He being come to the estate, keeps on a very busy family. John Locke.

    You were told your master had gone to a tavern, and come to some mischance. Jonathan Swift.

    A serpent, e’er he comes to be a dragon,
    Does eat a bat. Ben Jonson, Catiline.

    How came the publican justified, but by a short and humble prayer? Brian Duppa, Rules for Devotion.

    He wonder’d how she came to know
    What he had done, and meant to do. Hudibras, p. iii. c. 1.

    The testimony of conscience, thus informed, comes to be so authentick, and so much to be relied upon. Robert South, Sermons.

    So came I a widow;
    And never shall have length of life enough
    To rain upon remembrance with mine eyes. William Shakespeare, Hen. IV.

    When he returns from hunting,
    I will not speak with him; say I am sick.
    If you come slack of former services,
    You shall do well. William Shakespeare, King Lear.

    They would quickly come to have a natural abhorrence for that which they found made them slighted. John Locke.

    It is reported, that if you lay good store of kernels of grapes about the root of a vine, it will make the vine come earlier, and prosper better. Francis Bacon, Natural History, №. 35.

    Then butter does refuse to come,
    And love proves cross and humoursome. Hudibras, p. ii.

    In the coming or sprouting of malt, as it must not come too little, so it must not come too much. John Mortimer, Husbandry.

    A time will come, when my maturer muse,
    In Cæsar’s wars, a nobler theme shall chuse. John Dryden, Virg. Geo.

    That’s my joy
    Not to have seen before; for nature now
    Comes all at once, confounding my delight. John Dryden, K. Arth.

    Mean while the gods the dome of Vulcan throng,
    Apollo comes, and Neptune came along. Alexander Pope, Odyss. b. viii.

    Come then, my friend, my genius, come along,
    Thou master of the poet and the song. Alexander Pope, Essays.

    The duke of Cornwal, and Regan his dutchess, will be here with him this night. ——
    —— How comes that? William Shakespeare, King Lear.

    Let me alone that I may speak, and let come on me what will. Job xiii. 13.

    Those that are kin to the king, never prick their finger but they say, there is some of the king’s blood spilt. How comes that? says he, that takes upon him not to conceive: the answer is, I am the king’s poor cousin, sir. William Shakespeare, Henry IV.

    David said unto Uriah, camest thou not from thy journey? 2 Sa. xi. 10.

    And let me speak to th’ yet unknowing world,
    How these things came about. William Shakespeare.

    That cherubim, which now appears as a God to a human soul, knows very well that the period will come about in eternity, when the human soul shall be as perfect as he himself now is. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 3.

    I conclude, however it comes about, that things are not as they should be. Jonathan Swift.

    How comes it about, that, for above sixty years, affairs have been placed in the hands of new men. Jonathan Swift.

    The wind came about, and settled in the West for many days. Francis Bacon, New Atlantis.

    On better thoughts, and my urg’d reasons,
    They are come about, and won to the true side. Ben Jonson.

    There came water thereout; and when he had drunk, his spirit came again, and he revived. Judg. xv. 19.

    If any man will come after me, let him deny himself, and take up his cross and follow me. Mat. xvi. 24.

    Neither sword nor sceptre can come at conscience; but it is above and beyond the reach of both. John Suckling.

    Cats will eat and destroy your marum, if they can come at it. John Evelyn, Kalendar.

    In order to come at a true knowledge of ourselves, we should consider, on the other hand, how far we may deserve praise. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 399.

    Nothing makes a woman more esteemed by the opposite sex than chastity, and we always prize those most who are hardest to come at. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 99.

    Things most needful to preserve this life, are most prompt and easy for all living creatures to come by. Richard Hooker, b. 5. s. 22.

    Love is like a child,
    That longs for every thing that he can come by. William Shakespeare.

    Thy case
    Shall be my precedent; as thou got’st Milan,
    I’ll come by Naples. William Shakespeare, Tempest.

    Are you not ashamed to inforce a poor widow to so rough a course to come by her own. William Shakespeare, Henry IV. p. ii.

    The ointment wherewith this is done is made of divers ingredients, whereof the strangest and hardest to come by is the moss of a dead man unburied. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    And with that wicked lye
    A letter they came by,
    From our king’s majesty. John Denham.

    He tells a sad story, how hard it was for him to come by the book of Trigantius. Edward Stillingfleet, Def. of Disc. on Rom. Idols.

    Amidst your train, this unseen judge will wait,
    Examine how you came by all your state. John Dryden, Aurengzebe.

    What, are you there? come in, and give some help. William Shakespeare.

    Yet the simple ideas, thus united in the same subject, are as perfectly distinct as those that come in by different senses. John Locke.

    If the arch-rebel Tyrone, in the time of these wars, should offer to come in, and submit himself to her majesty, would you not have him received. Edmund Spenser, on Ireland.

    At what time our second fleet, which kept the narrow seas, was come in and joined to our main fleet. Francis Bacon.

    There was the Plymouth squadron now come in,
    Which in the Streights last winter was abroad. Dryden.

    Then came rich cloaths and graceful action in,
    Then instruments were taught more moving notes. Wentworth Dillon.

    Silken garments did not come in ’till late, and the use of them in men was often restrained by law. John Arbuthnot, on Coins.

    A generous contempt of that in which too many men place their happiness, must come in to heighten his character. Francis Atterbury.

    Shape and beauty, worth and education, wit and understanding, gentle nature and agreeable humour, honour and virtue, were to come in for their share of such contracts. William Temple.

    If thinking is essential to matter, stocks and stones will come in for their share of privilege. Jeremy Collier, on Thought.

    One who had i' the rear excluded been,
    And cou'd not for a taste o' th' flesh come in,
    Licks the solid earth. Nahum Tate, Juv. Sat. 15.

    The rest came in for subsidies, whereof they sunk considerable sums. Jonathan Swift.

    They marched to Wells, where the lord Audley, with whom their leaders had before secret intelligence, came in to them; and was by them, with great gladness and cries of joy, accepted as their general. Francis Bacon, Henry VII.

    The fame of their virtues will make men ready to come into every thing that is done or designed for the publick good. Francis Atterbury, Sermons.

    Whom you cannot equal or come near in doing, you would destroy or ruin with evil speaking. Ben Jonson, Discoveries.

    The whole atchieved with such admirable invention, that nothing ancient and modern seems to come near it. William Temple.

    Of Priam's royal race my mother came. John Dryden, Æn.

    Self-love is so natural an infirmity, that it makes us partial even to those that come of us, as well as ourselves. Roger L'Estrange.

    Will you please, sir, be gone.
    I told you what would come of this. William Shakespeare, Winter's Tale.

    We see that the hiccough comes of fulness of meat, especially in children, which causeth an extension of the stomach. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    What came on't at last but that, after the dogs had deserted, the wolves worried one part of the enemies. Roger L'Estrange.

    This comes of judging by the eye, without consulting the reason. Roger L'Estrange.

    My young master, whatever comes on't, must have a wife looked out for him by that time he is of age. John Locke.

    The figure of a bell partaketh of the pyramis, but yet coming off and dilating more suddenly. Francis Bacon, Nat. History.

    I knew the foul enchanter, though disguis'd,
    Enter'd the very lime-twigs of his spells,
    And yet came off. John Milton.

    How thou wilt here come off, surmounts my reach. John Milton.

    If, upon such a fair and full trial, he can come off, he is then clear and innocent. South.

    Those that are in any signal danger implore his aid; and, if they come off safe, they call their deliverance a miracle. Joseph Addison, on Italy.

    Oh, bravely came we off,
    When with a volley of our needless shot,
    After such bloody toil, we bid good-night. William Shakespeare, K. John.

    Ever since Spain and England have had any thing to debate one with the other, the English, upon all encounters, have come off with honour and the better. Francis Bacon, on War with Spain.

    We must expect sometimes to come off by the worst, before we obtain the final conquest. Edmund Calamy.

    He oft', in such attempts as these,
    Came off with glory and success. Hudibras, p.
    1. cant. 1.

    To come off from these grave disquisitions, I would clear the point by one instance more. Henry Felton, on the Classicks.

    Of late, things seem to come on apace to their former state. Francis Bacon, on the War with Spain.

    There was in the camp both strength and victual sufficient for the obtaining of the victory, if they would not protract the war until winter were come on. Richard Knolles, Hist. of the Turks.

    The sea came on, the south with mighty roar
    Dispers'd and dash'd the rest upon the rocky shoar. Dryden.

    So Travellers, who waste the day,
    Noting at length the setting sun,
    They mend their pace as night comes on. George Granville.

    The great ordnance once discharged, the armies came fast on, and joined battle. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    Rhymer, come on, and do the worst you can;
    I fear not you, nor yet a better man. Dryden.

    Come on, poor babe;
    Some powerful spirit instruct the kites and ravens
    To be thy nurses. William Shakespeare, Winter's Tale.

    It should seem by the experiments, both of the malt and of the roses, that they will come far faster on in water than in earth; for the nourishment is easier drawn out of water than out of earth. Francis Bacon, Natural History, №. 648.

    I saw him run after a gilded butterfly; and when he caught it, he let it go again, and after it again; and over and over he comes, and caught it again. William Shakespeare, Coriolanus.

    They are perpetually teizing their friends to come over to them. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 185.

    A man, in changing his side, not only makes himself hated by those he left, but is seldom heartily esteemed by those he comes over to. Joseph Addison, Spectator, №. 162.

    Perhaps also the phlegmatick liquor, that is wont to come over in this analysis, may, at least as to part of it, be produced by the operation of the fire. Boyle.

    Before his book came out, I had undertaken the answer of several others. Edward Stillingfleet.

    I have been tedious; and, which is worse, it comes out from the first draught, and uncorrected. Dryden.

    It is indeed come out at last, that we are to look on the saints as inferior deities. Edward Stillingfleet, Defence of Disc. on Rom. Idol.

    The weight of the denarius, or the seventh of a Roman ounce, comes out sixty-two grains and four sevenths. Arbuthn.

    Those great masters of chymical arcana must be provoked, before they will come out with them. Boyle.

    What is this, if my parson will not come to? Jonathan Swift.

    The emperour imposed so great a custom upon all corn to be transported out of Sicily, that the very customs came to as much as both the price of the corn and the freight together. Richard Knolles, History of the Turks.

    You saucily pretend to know
    More than your dividend comes to. Hudibras, p. ii.

    Animals either feed upon vegetables immediately, or, which comes to the same at last, upon other animals which have fed upon them. John Woodward, Natural History.

    He pays not this tax immediately, yet his purse will find it by a greater want of money than that comes to. John Locke.

    He falls into sweet ecstacy of joy, wherein I shall leave him 'till he comes to himself. William Temple.

    It cometh, we grant, many times to pass that the works of men being the same, their drifts and purpose therein are divers. Richard Hooker, b. v. sect. 14.

    How comes it to pass, that some liquors cannot pierce into or moisten some bodies, which are easily pervious to other liquors? Robert Boyle, History of Firmness.

    Another ill accident is over-wet at sowing time, which with us breedeth much dearth, insomuch as the corn never cometh up. Francis Bacon, Natural History.

    Good intentions are at least the seeds of good actions, and every man ought to sow them, whether they come up or no. William Temple.

    If wars should mow them down never so fast, yet they may be suddenly supplied, and come up again. Francis Bacon.

    He prepares for a surrender, asserting that all these will not come up to near the quantity requisite. John Woodward, Nat. History.

    Whose ignorant credulity will not
    Come up to th' truth. William Shakespeare, Winter's Tale.

    Considerations there are, that may make us, if not come up to the character of those who rejoice in tribulations, yet at least satisfy the duty of being patient. William Wake, Prep. for Death.

    The vestes byssinæ, which some ladies wore, must have been of such extraordinary price, that there is no stuff in our age comes up to it. John Arbuthnot, on Coins.

    When the heart is full, it is angry at all words that cannot come up to it. Jonathan Swift.

    Three hundred horse, and three thousand foot English, commanded by Sir John Norris, were charged by Parma, coming upon them with seven thousand horse. Francis Bacon.

    When old age comes upon him, it comes alone, bringing no other evil with it but itself. South.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Come

    of Come

  2. Comenoun

    to move hitherward; to draw near; to approach the speaker, or some place or person indicated; -- opposed to go

  3. Comenoun

    to complete a movement toward a place; to arrive

  4. Comenoun

    to approach or arrive, as if by a journey or from a distance

  5. Comenoun

    to approach or arrive, as the result of a cause, or of the act of another

  6. Comenoun

    to arrive in sight; to be manifest; to appear

  7. Comenoun

    to get to be, as the result of change or progress; -- with a predicate; as, to come untied

  8. Comeverb

    to carry through; to succeed in; as, you can't come any tricks here

  9. Comenoun

    coming

  10. Etymology: [OE. cumen, comen, AS. cuman; akin to OS.kuman, D. komen, OHG. queman, G. kommen, Icel. koma, Sw. komma, Dan. komme, Goth. giman, L. venire (gvenire), Gr. to go, Skr. gam. 23. Cf. Base, n., Convene, Adventure.]

Freebase

  1. Come

    Come are an American alternative rock band, formed in Boston by Thalia Zedek, Chris Brokaw, Arthur Johnson, and Sean O'Brien.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Come

    kum (Shak.), a shortening of Become.

  2. Come

    kum, v.i. to move toward this place (the opposite of go): to draw near: to arrive at a certain state or condition: to issue: to happen: (Shak.) to yield; to become: to turn out:—pr.p. com′ing; pa.t. came; pa.p. come.—n. Com′ing.—adj. Come′-at-able, accessible; Come about, to happen; Come across, to meet; Come and go, to have freedom of action (n. passage to and fro); Come at, to reach; Come by, to come near: to pass: to obtain; Come down, to descend: to be reduced (n. a fall); Come down upon, to be severe with; Come down with, to pay down; Come high, or low, to cost much, or little; Come home, to return to one's house: to touch one's interest or feelings closely (with to): (naut.) to drag or slip through the ground—of an anchor; Come in, to enter: to give in, to yield: (fencing) to get within the opponent's guard (Shak.); Come in for, to have reason to expect or to have a share; Come it strong (coll.), to do or say too much; Come of, to descend from: become of; Come off, to come away: to turn out: to escape (n. a conclusion: an evasion of duty); Come out, to result: to be published: to become evident: to enter society; Come out with, to let be known: to tell; Come over (Shak.), surpass: to befall: (slang) to overreach; Come o' will, something that comes of its own accord: an illegitimate child; Come round, to come by a circuitous path: to happen in due course: to change: to recover from a faint; Come short, to fail; Come short of, to fail to accomplish; Come to, to obtain: to amount to: to recover consciousness or sanity; Come to grief, to meet with disaster or ill-fortune; Come to pass, to happen; Come true, to be found to have been true; Come under, to be included under; Come upon, to attack: to affect; to hold answerable: to meet; Come up with, to overtake: reach.—All comers, any one that likes. [A.S. cuman; Ger. kommen, to come.]

Editors Contribution

  1. come

    To move or progress.

    They did come out of the house to go to the shops together.


    Submitted by MaryC on March 21, 2020  

Suggested Resources

  1. come

    Song lyrics by come -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by come on the Lyrics.com website.

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'come' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #144

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'come' in Written Corpus Frequency: #97

  3. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'come' in Verbs Frequency: #16

How to pronounce come?

How to say come in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of come in Chaldean Numerology is: 1

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of come in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9

Examples of come in a Sentence

  1. Rebekah Jones:

    On my phone is every communication I've ever had with someone who works at the state, who has come to me in confidence and told me things that could get them fired or in trouble like this, and I just want to say to all those people right now, if he doesn't know already, DeSantis will know soon enough that you've been talking to me. So be careful.

  2. That one multi-random multi-fandom girl:

    Now, if you two don't mind, I'm going to bed before either of you come up with a clever idea to get us killed, or worse, expelled. ~ Hermione Granger

  3. Liz Muller:

    This is a slower experience, come and stay longer, meet with your family or friends, relax.

  4. Kevin Brady:

    I call on the administration to continue the exemptions and negotiations with these important national security partners to find a solution and address the damage caused to American exporters. And the administration will need to come to Capitol Hill to provide answers about the indiscriminate harm these tariffs are causing our local businesses.

  5. Emily Elizabeth Dickinson:

    Not knowing when the dawn will come, I open every door.

Popularity rank by frequency of use

come#1#504#10000

Translations for come

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    "come." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2022. Web. 3 Oct. 2022. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/come>.

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    a word that is more generic than a given word
    • A. hypernym
    • B. whitewash
    • C. jab
    • D. hunch

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