- culver hole,
- culver's root,
- culzean castle,
- cum dividend,
- cum grano salis,
- cum laude,
- cum new,
Origin of cum1
noun Slang: Vulgar.
Examples from the Web for cum
But all with much content, and 'je tenai' much pleasure 'cum ista'.Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete|Samuel Pepys
Compare vi 33-34 'cum tibi suscepta est legis uindicta seuerae, / uerba uelut taetrum singula uirus habent'.
In 1390-1 a gold signet was engraved for him 'cum j plume et j coler,' of which unhappily no impressions are known.Heraldry for Craftsmen & Designers|William Henry St. John Hope
Cf. also—'Cum me laudarent simul astra matutina'; Job xxxviii.Chaucer's Works, Volume 1 (of 7) -- Romaunt of the Rose; Minor Poems|Geoffrey Chaucer
But here Tong, 'cum appendiciis', is reckoned at twelve car.
Word Origin for cum
verb and noun, by 1973, apparently a variant of the sexual sense of come that originated in pornographic writing, perhaps first in the noun sense. This "experience sexual orgasm" slang meaning of come (perhaps originally come off) is attested from 1650, in "Walking In A Meadowe Greene," in a folio of "loose songs" collected by Bishop Percy.
They lay soe close together, they made me much to wonder;
I knew not which was wether, until I saw her under.
Then off he came, and blusht for shame soe soon that he had endit;
Yet still she lies, and to him cryes, "one more and none can mend it."
As a noun meaning "semen or other product of orgasm" it is on record from the 1920s. The sexual cum seems to have no connection with Latin cum, the preposition meaning "with, together with," which is occasionally used in English in local names of combined parishes or benifices (e.g. Chorlton-cum-Hardy), in popular Latin phrases (e.g. cum laude), or as a combining word to indicate a dual nature or function (e.g. slumber party-cum-bloodbath).