from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. To overcome
  • v. To recover (from)
  • v. To forget and move on
  • v. To score a try

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. get on top of; deal with successfully
  • v. improve in health
  • v. travel across or pass over
  • v. to bring (a necessary but unpleasant task) to an end


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • My semi-crush on this nigga was helping me get over Dyme.

    Real wifeys

  • Then, one day, Grandmomma Paul called me and said I needed to get over to the house because now Momma had found a knot on her chest.

    It Ain’t All About the Cookin’

  • Listen, we arent going to be able to get over to Albertos for pizza after all.

    The Italian Summer

  • We should be able to get over to one of the ore-transfer docks from here without running into too many Cardassians.


  • Although Nancy would never get over the loss of her mother, the funeral went a long way toward helping her deal with her grief—she saw how much so many people loved Deede, and I think she realized Deede had joined her husband in heaven.

    An American Life

  • She had not, despite some mind-searching, been able to get over this sense of things.

    The Women’s Room

  • I will never get over being grateful to Jane Weintraub, formerly Jane Morgan, a Kennebunkport friend and neighbor and a marvelous entertainer.

    Barbara Bush

  • Second, Shields could advance up the South Fork and try to get over the stream at one of the ten fords between Conrad's Store and Port Republic, or attempt to seize the bridge at Port Republic.


  • I've got to respectin 'her grief, and I can't get over it.

    A Girl of the Limberlost

  • With just enough depth to get over the sandbar, we reach open water and make for the Staithe.



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