come

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Related to comes to pass: pale in comparison, To Say the Least, worse for wear

come

Sexology
noun (slang) Ejaculate; semen.
 
verb (slang) To orgasm.
References in periodicals archive ?
Whether that comes to pass will depend on him and the region's new trade-oriented economies--and a lot of good will from its bigger, richer northern neighbors.
Let's hope that if greater federal funding of faith-based social services comes to pass, it doesn't strengthen our tendency to treat all drinking problems the same way in this country--nor distract us from our responsiblity to try to meet the needs of all alcohol-troubled people.
If the world Walter Mosley skillfully crafts in these nine stories comes to pass, the unemployed, the creative thinker, people of color, the Jews, the non-conformists, the poor, the working class, the entrepreneur and the intelligent should all be wary.
If all this comes to pass, we're likely to hear cheers from the professional underwriters who will no longer be regarded as pricing machines, but rather the industrious intellectuals they can be.
I hope and pray the ordination of women comes to pass at least in my daughter's lifetime.
Strangely, the reverse also occasionally comes to pass in Toronto: some of the country's most interesting recent movies -- like Allan Zweig's Vinyl or Louis Belanger's Post Mortem, for instance -- for reasons which only become more perplexing because of the presence of the significantly less interesting films -- were not invited to the party.
Between the lines of Kafka's story, as within the images of Hubbard and Birchler, the perpetual metamorphosis of an intimate space comes to pass.
If it comes to pass, then the consumer electronics retailers themselves could be acquisition targets, Merrill observes, as the flock of companies which have invested in cable networks to provide future net access compete with ISPs prepared to underwrite PC sales to win customers for three years using low-cost phone services.
Constantly buoyed by Cirque's insistence on the power of dream, we should not be at all surprised if that comes to pass.
And when the death of the author, the Foucauldian (and Bathesian) doom that hangs, unspoken, over this text, comes to pass, its tragedy lies in sundering these lovers, leaving one to grieve alone.
If the unthinkable comes to pass, an event with a likelihood equal to a tornado diagonally tagging a trailer park in the Midwest within the next ten years, several things could happen:
Our goal is to contribute as best we can to the highest possible growth of income and wealth over time, and we would be pleased if the favorable economic environment projected in markets actually comes to pass.