from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • intransitive v. To rise and pass over, in distillation.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I waited for Donnacha to come over and join me, but he was busy talking to Gráinne and her friends so I left him there.

    The Empty Family

  • Did Ethan Gray really just suggest he was going to come over sometime?


  • “We could ask him to come over to the station for questioning,” Buisman said.


  • Nothing much happened, till August 1940, when he put it up to me that it might be worth my while to come over here with a letter from him to a lady friend of his, a Mrs. Arthur Rubrick M.P., who was keen on English servants.

    Died in the Wool

  • After the bombardment, the line of battle, previously established by Pickett, was to come over Seminary Ridge and go forward to converge on the grove.


  • Ms. Vita is going to come over to our house in ten minutes to talk with me about the garden.

    It's So Much Work to Be Your Friend

  • Then Panchito, the new Mexican kid, who was always too shy to come over until now.

    Ruby Lu Star of the Star of the Show

  • My parents and Babci bumped into each other as they fumbled into their coats and went and called Mrs. Zak from down the street to come over and sit in the wing chair between the aquarium kit and the official Junior Olympic bobsled.

    Hoopi Shoopi Donna

  • He -- Mr. Feuerstein -- came here, and he looked so sick, and he begged me to come over to Meinert's for a minute.

    The Fortune Hunter

  • "We have been intending to come over for ever so long," Mrs. Kennaston explained.

    The Cream of the Jest: A Comedy of Evasions


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