- v. present participle of come out.
“Perhaps because I am somewhat insane, I accepted this throwing-down of the glove, as it were, and I am, once again, coming out of retirement.”
“Now the book is coming out in the States and Soho Press must have gotten wind of my exploits as the Herring Wonder and challenged me on behalf of Davidson.”
“American Turkey watchers had a difficult time understanding what was happening and how to make sense of the contradictory news coming out of the country.”
“His fake leg looked jaunty coming out of the body stocking, and he put Sproutie on his shoulders and carried her about the ring, while she held up a card with a glittering roman numeral one.”
“Mitchell-Smith tells me the book is coming out in the next two years from Lexington Books, an imprint of Rowman and Littlefield.”
“Anyway, check it: Last night I was coming out of this dive bar in Echo Park called The Shortstop, and Sunset was completely deserted.”
“As the Macedonians drew near to Taxila, Alexander was alarmed to see an army coming out to meet him.”
“Gil Sawyer grumbled, coming out of the master bedroom.”
““Mr. Mercier, I didn't mind coming out here but I don't do that kind of work anymore.””
“Diaphragmatic breathing prevents the tenseness from coming out of your throat.”
Looking for tweets for coming out.