Definitions of Comes

  1. The answer to the theme ( dux) in a fugue.
  2. A blood- vessel that runs alongside a nerve.

Usage examples for Comes

  1. You must wait for the time- if it ever comes! – The Two Destinies by Wilkie Collins
  2. Here comes the Inspector. – Corporal Cameron by Ralph Connor
  3. " And the hate comes back on you," she said. – The Spinners by Eden Phillpotts
  4. And then comes my question again, Is good to come of it? – The Clever Woman of the Family by Charlotte M. Yonge
  5. To see how this comes about, let's tell the whole story over again. – Letters of a Radio-Engineer to His Son by John Mills
  6. " Here he comes," whispered Father Claude. – The Road to Frontenac by Samuel Merwin
  7. I hope he never comes back. – The Heart of the Range by William Patterson White
  8. " If she comes back.... – Dr. Adriaan by Louis Couperus
  9. Then comes the end. – Humanly Speaking by Samuel McChord Crothers
  10. When night comes I'll let you go." – Madge Morton's Trust by Amy D. V. Chalmers
  11. And this is what it comes to. – King Arthur's Socks and Other Village Plays by Floyd Dell
  12. What comes he to do here? – Dreamers of the Ghetto by I. Zangwill
  13. At the other end, where the water comes in, it is not so clear. – Rollo in Geneva by Jacob Abbott
  14. A. As soon as it comes over you can see it all. – The Attempted Assassination of ex-President Theodore Roosevelt by Oliver Remey Henry Cochems Wheeler Bloodgood
  15. " I could keep them for Fixie when he comes back," was the thought in her mind. – Rosy by Mrs. Molesworth
  16. Count Nobili comes back here to marry Enrica or not at all. – The Italians by Frances Elliot
  17. I'll have time enough before your uncle comes in. – The Northern Iron 1907 by George A. Birmingham
  18. Always comes back hayin' time. – Coniston, Book I. by Winston Churchill
  19. I don't want him to think that it comes from me at all." – The Lion and the Mouse A Story of an American Life by Charles Klein
  20. Mr. Bunny and myself will settle this when the time comes- and now, Bunny, a word with you. – A Galahad of the Creeks; The Widow Lamport by S. (Sidney) Levett-Yeats