- v. present participle of come up.
“In addition to coming up with a title, crafting an introduction, and providing daily insights, my agent Scott Moyers supplied me with a steady diet of encouragement and advice.”
“We make it to the front door in time to see Patagonians coming up the walk, terrible in their attire and silent demeanor, carrying machetes, one in a full wedding dress including even the veil and two others wearing dress shirts and sports coats but no pants so you can see their half-tumescent dicks.”
“It turns out that there was a five-K run coming up and if I wanted, he would make sure that I could do it.”
“Tanek took cruel satisfaction in placing Clyvans in the impossible position of coming up with a response that would not entitle his superior to beat him to within an inch of his life.”
“One afternoon, tipsy and despairing, I was coming up the stairs of the Hotel Nacional.”
“Barrys lease is coming up for renewal, so Lisa suggests that he should move into her place.”
“And if you planned on hitting a driver, you had to wait to be sure no golfers were coming up the fourthwhich ran perpendicular to the end of the range.”
“And a par-par start with three easy holes coming up would be an excellent foundation on which to build a good round.”
“Simply coming up with a chore list togethernot one that is dictated by one person and carried out by the otheris a great way of really talking about things and working through who does what.”
“I was eating well, working out three or four days each week, and Rachel Wolfe was coming up from Boston for the weekend, so I would have someone to admire my improving physique.”
Looking for tweets for coming up.