from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. To affect
  • v. To change ones position or location, especially to someone's place of residence.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. communicate the intended meaning or impression


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

  • “No, I … well, I went to school with Judy, Mrs. Baker … and I was just wondering if I could come over and talk to you about her … just kind of reminisce …” Invisibly to her, I shuddered at my own prevarication.


  • My pain-in-the-butt brother was out of the house and on his own, even though he did come over a lot.

    Flirting with Disaster

  • 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

  • They had all come over because of Danny Idol, not because of me.

    Kiss It

  • 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

  • Irene and Ken, Agnes and George Partel, and Norman and Lois Clark not related to us often would come over around 9:30 to share a cup of tea or glass of wine and visit with me.

    Kitchen Privileges

  • Bethany suggests that Seths parents come over to her apartment for dinner one night.

    What Men Say, What Women Hear

  • Thomas had come over to the apartment in West Hollywood to watch the official Marisela Cordes tell-all interview debut on network television.

    The 310: Boy Trouble


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