Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Means of escape; evasion; excuse: as, we can do without this come-off.
“Which conveniently segues to the magic act of that come-on/come-off eye make-up used in the show, that left me so baffled the first time around.”
“Moore didn't want to come-off as a whiner and didn't want to enter a cat-fight with Governor Palin.”
“Consider This: Like Carl and Carlos, this name also has an outgoing come-off.”
“Consider This: This Italian name is not necessarily easy to pronounce, and it has a snobby come-off.”
“Consider This: Tad has a pretentious come-off, yet it seems informal at the same time.”
“Consider This: With its slightly pretentious come-off, Royce may fall out of the Top 1000 soon.”
“Please educate yourself or the very least watch your words as you may come-off as ignorant.”
“And like the anthropological test, a comparison of intelligence between ape and chicken experiment, the Dems make the same fatal mistakes, over and over and over and over again, displaying for those few enlightened ones, that the Republicans come-off as the brighter apes and the Democrats (as unlikely as it seems) as the hopelessly, dense, chickens.”
“Speaking for myself, Mann and others have come-off brash.”
“He tried to wiggle out by saying they had forgot to put on that tax, but they'd be sure to remember about it, next session of Congress, and then they'd put it on, but that was a poor lame come-off, and he knowed it.”
‘come-off’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for come-off.