comes


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Related to comes: COMEX

comes

 [ko´mēz] (pl. comi´tes) (L.)
an artery or vein accompanying a nerve trunk.

co·mes

, pl.

com·i·tes

(kō'mēz, kom'i-tēz),
A blood vessel accompanying another vessel or a nerve; the veins accompanying an artery, often two in number, are called venae comitantes or venae comites.
[L. a companion, fr. com-, together, + eo, pp. itus, to go]

co·mes

, pl. comites (kō'mēz, kom'i-tēz)
A blood vessel accompanying another vessel or a nerve; the veins accompanying an artery, often two in number, are called venae comitantes or venae comites.
[L. a companion, fr. com-, together, + eo, pp. itus, to go]
References in classic literature ?
I will not spend my hours in running after my neighbours every time they go away and come back again."
"I began to be afraid you would never come back again.
Bingley," said her mother, "I beg you will come here, and shoot as many as you please on Mr.
I have not forgot, you see; and I assure you, I was very much disappointed that you did not come back and keep your engagement."
But, Lor' bless you, we gets into such rows all 'long the road, what wi' their pea- shooters, and long whips, and hollering, and upsetting every one as comes by, I'd a sight sooner carry one or two on 'em, sir, as I may be a-carryin' of you now, than a coach-load."
As we comes up, 'Now, boys,' says young gent on the box (smart young fellow and desper't reckless), 'here's fun!
They comes out about twice or three times a week, and spirts a mile alongside of us."
You tell the truth, keep a brave and kind heart, and never listen to or say anything you wouldn't have your mother and sister hear, and you'll never feel ashamed to come home, or we to see you."
Jo suddenly comes out of his resignation and excitedly declares, addressing the woman, that he never known about the young lady, that he never heern about it, that he never went fur to hurt her, that he would sooner have hurt his own self, that he'd sooner have had his unfortnet ed chopped off than ever gone a-nigh her, and that she wos wery good to him, she wos.
He wos wery good to me, he wos; he wos the only one I knowed to speak to, as ever come across my crossing.
I'm wery poor and ill, and I thought I'd come back here when there warn't nobody about, and lay down and hide somewheres as I knows on till arter dark, and then go and beg a trifle of Mr.
Come, follow me, I'll once more be your pilot, And you shall thank me.