Translation: from spanish

come over

Look at other dictionaries:

  • come over — {v.} To take control of; cause sudden strong feeling in; happen to. * /A sudden fit of anger came over him./ * /A great tenderness came over her./ * /What has come over him?/ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come over to — ˌcome ˈover to [transitive] [present tense I/you/we/they come over to he/she/it comes over to present participle coming over to past tense came over to …   Useful english dictionary

  • come over — ► come over 1) (of a feeling) begin to affect. 2) Brit. informal suddenly start to feel a specified way. Main Entry: ↑come …   English terms dictionary

  • come over — (someone) to change or influence someone s behavior. No one knows what came over Bill, but he stopped smoking …   New idioms dictionary

  • come over — phrasal verb Word forms come over : present tense I/you/we/they come over he/she/it comes over present participle coming over past tense came over past participle come over 1) come over someone [transitive] if a feeling comes over you, it… …   English dictionary

  • come over — v. 1) (D; intr.) to come over to ( to approach ) (she came over to our table) 2) (D; intr.) ( to come ) to come over with (their ancestors came over with the Pilgrims) 3) (BE) (s) ( to begin to feel ) to come over faint; nervous * * * [ kʌm əʊvə] …   Combinatory dictionary

  • come over to — phrasal verb [transitive] Word forms come over to : present tense I/you/we/they come over to he/she/it comes over to present participle coming over to past tense came over to past participle come over to come over to someone/something to change… …   English dictionary

  • come over — 1) PHRASAL VERB: no passive If a feeling or desire comes over you, especially a strange or surprising one, it affects you strongly. [V P n] As I entered the corridor which led to my room that eerie feeling came over me... [V P n] I m sorry, I don …   English dictionary

  • come over — I. phrasal to seize suddenly and strangely < what s come over you > II. intransitive verb Date: 1576 1. a. to change from one side (as of a controversy) to the other b. to visit casually ; drop in < come over …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • come over — phr verb Come over is used with these nouns as the subject: ↑feeling, ↑nausea, ↑sensation, ↑silence, ↑smile, ↑waiter, waitress Come over is used with these nouns as the object: ↑see …   Collocations dictionary

  • come over — verb a) To affect It was then that a great pity came over me for this thin shadow of man; thinking rather what a fine, tall gentleman Colonel Mohune had once been, and a good soldier no doubt besides, than that he had wasted a noble estate and… …   Wiktionary


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