- fruiting body,
- fruits ye shall know them, by their
Origin of fruition
Examples from the Web for fruition
Her mother had a musical theater background, so Malone grew up backstage, watching productions come to fruition.Jena Malone’s Long, Strange Trip From Homelessness to Hollywood Stardom|Marlow Stern|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One of the more fascinating projects I read about that never came to fruition was your Howard Hughes biopic starring Jim Carrey.Christopher Nolan Uncut: On ‘Interstellar,’ Ben Affleck’s Batman, and the Future of Mankind|Marlow Stern|November 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As Hafsat brings development goals to fruition in her state, there are shades of a presidential candidate.
We have to remind people why the original was great, and have to do a little more work to bring that to fruition.Method Man Talks Wu-Tang Clan Reunion, Fake Rappers, and the Suge Knight Shooting|Marlow Stern|September 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The cast and crew discuss how this groundbreaking movie came to fruition.The Making of ‘Boyhood’: Richard Linklater’s 12-Year Journey to Create An American Masterpiece|Marlow Stern|July 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Each wishes to obtain that which, according to his station, he considers a goal worth striving for, in order to come at fruition.Woman under socialism|August Bebel
What has been worked for in youth then comes to its fruition.Success (Second Edition)|Max Aitken Beaverbrook
Seed which can come to fruition under no other conditions springs into vigorous life under the power of warm friendship.The Girl and Her Religion|Margaret Slattery
If the violinist's art is truly a great art, it cannot come to fruition in the artist's 'teens.Violin Mastery|Frederick H. Martens
At last you begin to see the fruition of that you have worked, toiled, prayed for.Pulpit and Press|Mary Baker Eddy
Word Origin for fruition
early 15c., "act of enjoying," from Middle French fruition and directly from Late Latin fruitionem (nominative fruitio) "enjoyment," noun of action from Latin frui "to use, enjoy." Sense of "act or state of bearing fruit" is first recorded 1885 by mistaken association with fruit; figurative sense is from 1889.