But then again, Haredi children are the key to “Jewish continuity”… so yea, Commentary will be coming to the bris.
Now the island is coming back, bigger and more luxurious than ever.
What is coming up for Scott and Sarah Henrickson [Amanda Seyfried]?
During the criminal trial, Curatolo testified that he also saw other students on a bus that night coming from a disco in town.
Be especially wary of anyone trumpeting, “the base is coming home.”
Harriet's climbing was not so rapid as to make her dizzy; but business was coming.
Pen interrupted nervously: "A couple of men are coming up the trail."
Found on stumps and roots from September till the coming of frost.
It was then about dusk, and the night was coming on rapidly.
The ladies and gentlemen who were coming to dine at the Villa had all arrived.
Old English cuman "come, approach, land; come to oneself, recover; arrive; assemble" (class IV strong verb; past tense cuom, com, past participle cumen), from Proto-Germanic *kwem- (cf. Old Saxon cuman, Old Frisian kuma, Middle Dutch comen, Dutch komen, Old High German queman, German kommen, Old Norse koma, Gothic qiman), from PIE root *gwa-, *gwem- "to go, come" (cf. Sanskrit gamati "he goes," Avestan jamaiti "goes," Tocharian kakmu "come," Lithuanian gemu "to be born," Greek bainein "to go, walk, step," Latin venire "to come").
The substitution of Middle English -o- for Old English -u- before -m-, -n-, or -r- was a scribal habit before minims to avoid misreading the letters in the old style handwriting, which jammed letters. The practice similarly transformed some, monk, tongue, worm. Modern past tense form came is Middle English, probably from Old Norse kvam, replacing Old English cuom.
Remarkably productive with prepositions (NTC's "Dictionary of Phrasal Verbs" lists 198 combinations); consider the varied senses in come to "regain consciousness," come over "possess" (as an emotion), come at "attack," come on (interj.) "be serious," and come off "occur." For sexual senses, see cum.