from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To become known; to be revealed.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. be revealed or disclosed
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Thereupon he bade his niece and brother’s daughter, Kuzia Fakan, return at once and forthright to the troops of Syria and Irak and acquaint them with the plight that had betided and how it was come to light that King Rumzan was uncle to
Evidence has come to light that all this time he was speaking in an entirely different key whenever his visitor was a reactionist or a clerical.
Something too sensitive to be locked into a bank's safe-deposit vault, where it would come to light on Charles Russell's death. "
By questioning the patient when in this state, or by spontaneous production of phantasies communicated by the patient while in hypnosis, memories come to light and affects connected with them are relaxed (these are abreagirt [rearranged], as the expression is) and the desired cure is attained.
In-depth stories about Christian Pomeroy, the rich, mentally ill son of a local millionaire who had “slipped through the cracks” in the mental health system had come to light in chilling detail.
Still another specimen, beyond all question intended for relics, has come to light in the treasury of the Sancta Sanctorum at the Lateran (Grisar, "Die römische Kapelle", 108-10).
The best aid to the understanding of the entire situation is to use the approach set forth with greatest emphasis by Luther, who pictures graphically what a bitter thing sin is -- easy to commit, but after it has come to light it rears its ugly head, and its prick keeps rankling,
NO NEW DEVELOPMENTS ON THE BOULEVARD ROCHECHOUART CASE it was stated in a brief paragraph that nothing fresh had come to light regarding the young woman’s private life.