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Origin of fruition
OTHER WORDS FROM fruitionnon·fru·i·tion, nounself-fru·i·tion, noun
Words nearby fruition
Example sentences 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