Phrasal Verbs List with Come

Introduction: Welcome to our comprehensive lesson on Phrasal Verbs! In this lesson, we'll explore a range of expressions, such as "Come about" to "Come between," that will enrich your English vocabulary. These Phrasal Verbs carry diverse meanings, including the occurrence of events, projecting impressions, pursuing, progressing, breaking, changing minds, and more. Let's delve into each Phrasal Verb and discover their meanings and usage.

Phrasal Verbs:

Come about

(to come to pass; to develop; to occur; to take place; to happen):
  • The unexpected turn of events came about due to a series of fortunate circumstances.
  • Have you ever wondered how certain historical changes come about? Explore the factors and influences behind them.
  • Reflect on instances where significant changes came about in your life and share your experiences.
  • Come across

    (to give an appearance or impression; to project a certain image):
  • She comes across as confident and assertive in her presentations.
  • The speaker came across as knowledgeable and engaging during the conference.
  • Discuss the importance of how we come across to others and how it can impact our relationships and interactions.
  • Come across

    (to find, usually by accident):
  • While cleaning the attic, she came across an old photo album filled with cherished memories.
  • During their hike, they came across a hidden waterfall in the forest.
  • Share interesting discoveries you've made when coming across unexpected things or places.
  • Come after

    (to pursue; to follow):
  • The detective is determined to come after the criminal and bring them to justice.
  • He dreams of coming after his father's footsteps and carrying on the family business.
  • Discuss the importance of pursuing one's goals and the challenges that may come after in the process.
  • Come after

    (to follow; to succeed; to be the successor of):
  • The new CEO will come after the retiring executive and lead the company into the future.
  • In the line of succession, the younger sibling comes after the older ones.
  • Reflect on instances where someone came after another person in a position of authority or importance.
  • Come along

    (to accompany):
  • Would you like to come along with us to the movies tonight?
  • She invited her friend to come along on the trip to make it more enjoyable.
  • Share experiences of memorable journeys or outings where you came along with others.
  • Come along

    (to progress; to make progress):
  • He has made great strides and come along in his career over the years.
  • The project is coming along well, with each milestone being achieved on time.
  • Discuss personal or professional achievements and how you have come along in your endeavors.
  • Come apart

    (to break; to separate):
  • The old book's binding has started to come apart due to its age.
  • The puzzle pieces were so fragile that they came apart with the slightest touch.
  • Share instances where things came apart and discuss their implications or consequences.
  • Come around

    (to change one's mind):
  • After much persuasion, she finally came around and agreed to join us for dinner.
  • His initial skepticism came around when he saw the evidence supporting the theory.
  • Discuss situations where you or others have come around and embraced a new perspective or idea.
  • Come at

    (to get to, especially with effort or difficulty):
  • She struggled to come at the truth, as the situation was clouded with misinformation.
  • The cat tried to climb the tree, but couldn't come at the branch it wanted to reach.
  • Share instances where you had to make an effort to come at something and the lessons you learned from it.
  • Come at

    (to attack; to harass):
  • The dog began to bark and come at the intruder, defending its territory.
  • He felt threatened when someone started to come at him verbally during the argument.
  • Discuss strategies for dealing with difficult situations where individuals may try to come at you negatively.
  • Come at

    (to accept a situation; to agree to do; to try):
  • After careful consideration, she decided to come at the challenge and face it head-on.
  • He was willing to come at the proposal and explore its potential benefits.
  • Reflect on instances where you have had to come at difficult choices or opportunities in life.
  • Come away

    (to become separated from something away):
  • She accidentally came away from the party without her jacket.
  • He came away from the accident with only minor injuries.
  • Share experiences where you have unintentionally come away from something or someone.
  • Come away

    (to distance oneself from):
  • He decided to come away from the negative influences in his life and focus on personal growth.
  • After the disagreement, she chose to come away from the toxic relationship.
  • Discuss the importance of recognizing toxic environments and knowing when to come away from them.
  • Come back

    (to return to one's possession, especially of memories):
  • As she looked at the old photographs, memories came back flooding her mind.
  • The song brings back nostalgic feelings, reminding him of his childhood.
  • Reflect on memories that have come back to you unexpectedly and share their significance.
  • Come about

    (to come to pass; to develop; to occur; to take place; to happen):
  • The unexpected turn of events came about due to a series of fortunate circumstances.
  • Have you ever wondered how certain historical changes come about? Explore the factors and influences behind them.
  • Reflect on instances where significant changes came about in your life and share your experiences.
  • Come across

    (to give an appearance or impression; to project a certain image):
  • She comes across as confident and assertive in her presentations.
  • The speaker came across as knowledgeable and engaging during the conference.
  • Discuss the importance of how we come across to others and how it can impact our relationships and interactions.
  • Come across

    (to find, usually by accident):
  • While cleaning the attic, she came across an old photo album filled with cherished memories.
  • During their hike, they came across a hidden waterfall in the forest.
  • Share interesting discoveries you've made when coming across unexpected things or places.
  • Come after

    (to pursue; to follow):
  • The detective is determined to come after the criminal and bring them to justice.
  • He dreams of coming after his father's footsteps and carrying on the family business.
  • Discuss the importance of pursuing one's goals and the challenges that may come after in the process.
  • Come after

    (to follow; to succeed; to be the successor of):
  • The new CEO will come after the retiring executive and lead the company into the future.
  • In the line of succession, the younger sibling comes after the older ones.
  • Reflect on instances where someone came after another person in a position of authority or importance.
  • Come along

    (to accompany):
  • Would you like to come along with us to the movies tonight?
  • She invited her friend to come along on the trip to make it more enjoyable.
  • Share experiences of memorable journeys or outings where you came along with others.
  • Come along

    (to progress; to make progress):
  • He has made great strides and come along in his career over the years.
  • The project is coming along well, with each milestone being achieved on time.
  • Discuss personal or professional achievements and how you have come along in your endeavors.
  • Come apart

    (to break; to separate):
  • The old book's binding has started to come apart due to its age.
  • The puzzle pieces were so fragile that they came apart with the slightest touch.
  • Share instances where things came apart and discuss their implications or consequences.
  • Come around

    (to change one's mind):
  • After much persuasion, she finally came around and agreed to join us for dinner.
  • His initial skepticism came around when he saw the evidence supporting the theory.
  • Discuss situations where you or others have come around and embraced a new perspective or idea.
  • Come at

    (to get to, especially with effort or difficulty):
  • She struggled to come at the truth, as the situation was clouded with misinformation.
  • The cat tried to climb the tree, but couldn't come at the branch it wanted to reach.
  • Share instances where you had to make an effort to come at something and the lessons you learned from it.
  • Come at

    (to attack; to harass):
  • The dog began to bark and come at the intruder, defending its territory

    Carry out

    (to fulfill):
  • She carried out her duties diligently, ensuring all tasks were completed on time.
  • The team carried out the project according to the plan, achieving successful results.
  • Share examples of tasks or projects you have carried out and reflect on the importance of thorough execution.
  • Carry over

    (to transfer something to a later point in time):
  • The unused vacation days will carry over to the next year, allowing for a longer break.
  • The budget surplus from this quarter will be carried over to invest in new initiatives.
  • Discuss situations where resources or plans need to be carried over and explore their implications.
  • Come by

    (to obtain; to get, especially by chance or involuntarily):
  • She managed to come by some valuable information through her extensive research.
  • He was lucky to come by tickets to the sold-out concert at the last minute.
  • Share instances where you have unexpectedly come by something valuable or useful.
  • Come by

    (to come near to; to pass; to visit):
  • Next time you're in town, make sure to come by my house for a cup of coffee.
  • We came by the park on our way home and enjoyed a pleasant walk.
  • Reflect on places you have come by during your travels and share memorable experiences.
  • Come down

    (to descend; fall down; collapse):
  • The old tree came down during the storm, blocking the road.
  • After the earthquake, several buildings came down, causing widespread destruction.
  • Discuss the impact of natural disasters or accidents where structures come down and the aftermath.
  • Come down

    (to be demolished):
  • The old building is scheduled to come down to make way for a new development.
  • They decided to come down the old bridge and construct a safer one in its place.
  • Reflect on instances where buildings or structures have come down in your area and their significance.
  • Come down

    (to decrease):
  • The price of the product has come down significantly, making it more affordable.
  • As demand decreased, the production of the item came down to meet the new market conditions.
  • Discuss the factors that can cause prices, numbers, or values to come down and their impact.
  • Come down

    (to reach a decision):
  • After much deliberation, the jury came down with a verdict.
  • The management team had to come down on whether to approve the new project.
  • Reflect on situations where important decisions came down and discuss the implications or consequences.
  • Come down

    (to be passed through time):
  • The story has come down through generations, preserving its cultural significance.
  • Traditions and customs come down from ancient times, carrying forward their rich heritage.
  • Explore cultural or historical aspects that have come down through time and their importance.
  • Come down

    (to return from an elevated state of consciousness or emotion):
  • After the excitement wore off, she came down from the adrenaline rush and felt a sense of calm.
  • He needed some time alone to come down from the anger he felt towards the situation.
  • Share experiences where you have needed to come down from intense emotions or elevated states.
  • Come down on

    (to punish):
  • The teacher came down on the student for cheating on the exam.
  • The company policies come down on those who violate ethical standards.
  • Discuss the importance of fair consequences when authorities come down on individuals for their actions.
  • Come down upon

    (to criticize; reprimand severely):
  • The supervisor came down upon the employee for their repeated mistakes.
  • Her parents came down upon her for breaking curfew.
  • Reflect on instances where you or someone you know has been come down upon and the lessons learned from them.
  • Come down to

    (to reach by moving down or reducing):
  • At the end of the day, success often comes down to hard work and perseverance.
  • The decision comes down to the available resources and priorities.
  • Discuss situations where choices or outcomes come down to specific factors or considerations.
  • Come down to

    (to depend upon; basically, ultimately, or in essence):
  • Success in this project comes down to effective teamwork and collaboration.
  • When it comes to making important decisions, it often comes down to weighing the pros and cons.
  • Reflect on situations where outcomes or results come down to specific factors or fundamental principles.
  • Come down with

    (to contract or get; to show symptoms of an illness):
  • She came down with a severe cold and had to take a few days off from work.
  • He started to come down with flu-like symptoms and immediately visited the doctor.
  • Share experiences of times when you or someone you know has come down with an illness and the impact it had.
  • Come for

    (to search for something or someone, in order to catch them/it):
  • The police came for the suspect at his residence early in the morning.
  • She knew the time had come when they would come for her to discuss the important matter.
  • Reflect on situations where individuals or authorities have come for someone or something and their implications.
  • Come forth

    (to move forward and into view; to emerge; to appear):
  • After much hesitation, she finally came forth with her side of the story.
  • During the performance, the lead actor came forth from the curtains to start the show.
  • Share instances where individuals or ideas have come forth and made a significant impact.
  • Come from

    (to have as one’s birthplace or nationality):
  • He comes from a small town in the countryside, but now resides in the city.
  • The dish comes from a traditional family recipe passed down through generations.
  • Discuss your own cultural background and the places you or your ancestors come from.
  • Come in

    (to enter):
  • She knocked on the door and waited for him to come in.
  • The crowd eagerly waited for the guest speaker to come in and begin the presentation.
  • Reflect on instances where people have come in and their arrival has influenced the situation or atmosphere.
  • Come in

    (to arrive):
  • The train comes in at 8:30 AM, so make sure to be at the station on time.
  • He was excitedly waiting for his family to come in at the airport after a long trip.
  • Share experiences of waiting for someone to come in and the emotions associated with their arrival.
  • Come in

    (to become relevant, applicable, or useful):
  • Her expertise in marketing comes in handy when launching new products.
  • These skills will come in useful when working on the upcoming project.
  • Discuss situations where certain knowledge or abilities come in and contribute to success or problem-solving.
  • Come in

    (to become available):
  • New stock of the popular item will come in next week.
  • The funds needed for the project will come in once the grant is approved.
  • Reflect on instances where resources or opportunities have come in and discuss their impact or significance.
  • Come in

    (to have a strong enough signal to be received well):
  • The radio station comes in clearly on this channel.
  • With the improved antenna, the television signal comes in much better now.
  • Share experiences where signals or transmissions come in and the importance of good reception.
  • Come in

    (to join or enter; to begin playing with a group):
  • The new employee comes in and starts working with the team next week.
  • He picked up his guitar and came in during the chorus of the song.
  • Discuss the dynamics of groups or teams when new members come in and the integration process.
  • Come in

    (to begin transmitting):
  • The news anchor comes in live from the scene of the event.
  • When the radio station comes in, they will provide updates on the current situation.
  • Reflect on instances where information or broadcasts come in and the impact they have on the audience.
  • Come in

    (to function in the indicated manner):
  • The machine comes in different sizes and models to suit various needs.
  • These tools come in handy when working on intricate tasks.
  • Discuss the functionality or usefulness of objects or tools that come in specific forms or variations.
  • Come in

    (to finish a race or similar competition in a particular position):
  • She came in first place in the marathon, setting a new record.
  • The team came in second in the tournament, showing great sportsmanship.
  • Share instances where individuals or teams have come in and achieved notable positions in competitions.
  • Come into

    (to inherit money):
  • She came into a large inheritance after her grandfather passed away.
  • He was surprised to come into a significant sum of money through a distant relative.
  • Reflect on situations where individuals have come into unexpected wealth or assets and discuss their implications.
  • Come into

    (to be a factor in):
  • The weather conditions will come into play during the outdoor event.
  • Various factors come into consideration when making important decisions.
  • Discuss situations where specific elements or variables come into effect and impact the outcome.
  • Come off

    (to have some success; to succeed):
  • Despite the challenges, the team managed to come off victorious in the final match.
  • Her plan came off perfectly, resulting in a successful outcome.
  • Share instances where you or someone you know has come off well in a particular situation or endeavor.
  • Come off

    (to appear; to seem; to project a certain quality):
  • He comes off as confident and approachable in his interactions with others.
  • The speaker came off as knowledgeable and engaging during the presentation.
  • Discuss the importance of how we come off to others and how it can influence our relationships and perceptions.
  • Come on

    (to show sexual or relational interest through words or sometimes actions):
  • He was trying to come on to her, making suggestive comments and gestures.
  • She didn't appreciate his attempts to come on to her and made it clear she wasn't interested.
  • Reflect on situations where individuals have made romantic or sexual advances and discuss the appropriate boundaries.
  • Come on

    (to appear on a television broadcast):
  • The guest speaker will come on the show to discuss the latest trends in the industry.
  • She was excited to come on the talk show and share her inspiring story.
  • Share experiences of watching individuals come on television programs and the impact of their appearances.
  • Come on

    (to progress; to develop):
  • The construction project is coming on well, with each phase being completed on time.
  • Her skills and abilities came on significantly after consistent practice and dedication.
  • Discuss personal or professional growth experiences where you have come on and achieved notable progress.
  • Come on

    (to encounter; discover; to come upon):
  • During their hike, they came on a hidden waterfall in the forest.
  • They came on a rare artifact while exploring the ancient ruins.
  • Share instances where you have unexpectedly come on something or made a discovery.
  • Come on

    (to make a romantic or sexual advance to; to hit on):
  • He had the audacity to come on to her at the party, despite barely knowing her.
  • She was annoyed by the constant attempts of others to come on to her in inappropriate ways.
  • Discuss the importance of respect and consent when it comes to making romantic or sexual advances.
  • Come on

    (to start to):
  • The lights come on as the sun sets, illuminating the city streets.
  • The heating system comes on automatically when the temperature drops below a certain point.
  • Reflect on instances where things or systems come on and discuss their significance or functionality.
  • Come on

    (to be discovered; be revealed):
  • The truth about the scandal came on after a thorough investigation.
  • As the evidence mounted, the hidden motives of the suspect came on to light.
  • Share instances where hidden truths or revelations have come on and discuss their impact.
  • Come on

    (to be published; be issued):
  • The new edition of the magazine comes on next month, featuring exclusive interviews.
  • The official statement from the company will come on in the press release tomorrow.
  • Discuss the process of how information or publications come on and reach the public.
  • Come on

    (to end up or result):
  • If we continue like this, we'll come on with nothing to show for our efforts.
  • Despite the setbacks, their hard work and determination paid off, and they came on with great success.
  • Reflect on situations where initial challenges or obstacles came on but ultimately led to positive outcomes.
  • Come on

    (to come out of the closet):
  • He finally had the courage to come on and embrace his true identity.
  • They celebrated Pride Month by creating a safe and supportive environment for individuals to come on and be their authentic selves.
  • Discuss the importance of inclusivity and acceptance when it comes to individuals choosing to come on and express their true selves.
  • Come on

    (to be deducted from):
  • The discount will come on your total bill at the checkout.
  • The cost of the damaged item will come on from your deposit.
  • Share experiences where amounts or costs have come on and the impact it had on your finances.
  • Come on

    (to leave (out of); exit from):
  • She decided to come on the project due to creative differences with the team.
  • He felt it was time to come on the company and pursue new opportunities.
  • Reflect on instances where individuals have chosen to come on certain situations or projects and discuss the reasons behind their decision.
  • Come on

    (to express one's opinion openly):
  • During the debate, each participant had a chance to come on and share their thoughts.
  • He didn't hesitate to come on and voice his disagreement with the proposed plan.
  • Discuss the importance of open communication and the freedom to come on and express one's opinions.
  • Come out in

    (to be afflicted by):
  • She came out in a rash after using the new skincare product.
  • Many people come out in hives when they are allergic to certain substances.
  • Share instances where individuals have come out in physical reactions or conditions and the impact on their well-being.
  • Come out in

    (to say something unexpected):
  • He suddenly came out in a shocking revelation that stunned everyone in the room.
  • She came out in a burst of anger and frustration, expressing her true feelings about the situation.
  • Reflect on instances where individuals have come out in unexpected statements or confessions and discuss their consequences.
  • Come out of

    (to develop from something):
  • Great ideas often come out of brainstorming sessions and collaborative discussions.
  • Her success story came out of years of hard work, dedication, and perseverance.
  • Discuss instances where innovative solutions or achievements have come out of specific experiences or circumstances.
  • Come out with

    (to say something publicly and unexpectedly):
  • She came out with a bold statement during the press conference, surprising everyone in the room.
  • He finally came out with the truth about his involvement in the incident, shocking his friends and family.
  • Share instances where individuals have come out with surprising or significant statements and discuss their impact.
  • Come out with

    (to make something available/to be produced or published):
  • The renowned author is set to come out with a new novel next month.
  • The company plans to come out with an updated version of their popular product.
  • Discuss the anticipation and excitement surrounding the release of new works or products coming out with.
  • Come over

    (to affect):
  • The news of the incident came over the community, leaving everyone shocked.
  • The realization of the situation came over him, and he understood the gravity of the matter.
  • Reflect on situations where events or circumstances come over and have an impact on individuals or communities.
  • Come round

    (to change one’s opinion to a prevailing one):
  • After much discussion and persuasion, he finally came round to their point of view.
  • Her initial skepticism came round when she saw the evidence supporting their argument.
  • Discuss instances where individuals have come round and shifted their opinions or perspectives.
  • Come round

    (to recover consciousness; to come to):
  • After fainting, it took her a few minutes to come round and regain her senses.
  • He was unconscious for hours but eventually came round and started to respond.
  • Share experiences of instances where you or someone you know has come round after losing consciousness.
  • Come round

    (to visit someone’s home or other regular place):
  • Feel free to come round anytime for a cup of tea and a chat.
  • They often come round on weekends to spend time with family.
  • Discuss the importance of social interactions and the significance of friends or loved ones coming round to visit.
  • Come through

    (to survive; to endure):
  • Despite the challenges, she managed to come through the difficult times with resilience.
  • They faced numerous obstacles but came through stronger and more determined.
  • Reflect on personal experiences or stories where individuals have managed to come through tough situations.
  • Come through

    (to succeed):
  • Her dedication and hard work paid off, and she came through with flying colors.
  • They worked tirelessly as a team and came through with an impressive victory.
  • Share instances where individuals or groups have achieved success and come through against all odds.
  • Come through

    (to not let somebody down; keep one’s promise):
  • He always comes through for his friends in times of need, providing support and assistance.
  • She made a commitment and ensured she came through by delivering on her promises.
  • Discuss the importance of reliability and keeping one's word when it comes to coming through for others.
  • Come through with

    (to provide something needed):
  • They promised to come through with the necessary funds for the project.
  • Despite the challenges, they managed to come through with the required resources.
  • Share instances where individuals or organizations have come through with support or assistance in critical situations.
  • Come to

    (to recover consciousness after fainting, etc.):
  • After a few minutes, she came to and realized she had fainted.
  • He regained consciousness and slowly came to in the hospital bed.
  • Reflect on personal experiences or stories of individuals coming to after being unconscious.
  • Come to

    (to total; to amount to):
  • The final expenses come to a significant sum, exceeding the initial estimates.
  • After calculating all the costs, the project budget comes to a substantial amount.
  • Discuss situations where numbers or figures come to and their implications or significance.
  • Come to

    (to devote attention to in due course; to come around to):
  • We'll come to that topic later in the discussion when we have more time.
  • They had differing opinions, but eventually, they came to a mutual understanding.
  • Share instances where discussions or plans come to specific points or topics after considering other matters.
  • Come to

    (to befall; to affect; to happen to; to come upon):
  • Unexpected challenges come to us when we least expect them.
  • Difficult situations come to individuals in various forms, testing their resilience.
  • Discuss the impact of unexpected events or circumstances that come to individuals or communities.
  • Come to

    (to regard or specify, as narrowing a field of choices by category):
  • When it comes to selecting a color, it comes down to personal preference.
  • Choosing a career path often comes to exploring one's interests and aptitudes.
  • Reflect on decision-making processes where options come to specific categories or criteria.
  • Come together

    (to arrive at a destination with someone after having traveled there with each other):
  • They came together at the conference, having traveled from different parts of the country.
  • After a long journey, they finally came together at their vacation destination.
  • come together after traveling or reaching a common destination.
  • Come under

    (to come underneath something):
  • They sought shelter when it started to rain, coming under a nearby tree.
  • She protected herself from the sun by coming under the shade of an umbrella.
  • Reflect on instances where individuals or objects come under cover or protection.
  • Come under

    (to be included or classified under):
  • The new policy will come under the category of environmental conservation.
  • The project comes under the jurisdiction of the research department.
  • Discuss the classification or categorization of different entities that come under specific labels or groups.
  • Come under

    (to be subjected to; be under the auspices of):
  • The organization comes under the authority of the regulatory body.
  • The department comes under the supervision of the senior manager.
  • Share instances where individuals or organizations come under specific authority or oversight.
  • Come up

    (to come towards; to approach):
  • He came up to her and introduced himself at the networking event.
  • The children came up to their teacher with their completed assignments.
  • Reflect on situations where individuals come up to others, initiating interactions or conversations.
  • Come up

    (to emerge or become known, especially unexpectedly):
  • New information came up during the investigation, shedding light on the case.
  • Important details came up during the meeting, influencing the decision-making process.
  • Discuss instances where unexpected information or revelations come up and their impact on the situation.
  • Come up

    (to come to attention; present itself; to arrive or appear):
  • A great opportunity came up that she couldn't ignore.
  • The chance to travel came up unexpectedly, and he seized the opportunity.
  • Share instances where opportunities or events come up and the decision-making process involved.
  • Come up

    (to appear):
  • The sun came up over the horizon, signaling the start of a new day.
  • The moon comes up in the evening, casting a soft glow on the surroundings.
  • Reflect on the visual aspects of nature and the beauty of celestial bodies as they come up.
  • Come up

    (to draw near in time):
  • The deadline for the project comes up in two days, so we need to work efficiently.
  • Her retirement comes up next year, and she's excited about the next chapter of her life.
  • Discuss instances where important dates or events come up and the preparations involved.
  • Come up

    (to rise above the horizon):
  • The full moon comes up in the evening, illuminating the night sky.
  • The sun comes up early in the morning, signaling the start of a new day.
  • Share experiences of witnessing the beauty of celestial bodies as they come up above the horizon.
  • Come up

    (to begin to feel the effects of a recreational drug):
  • After taking the pill, she started to come up and feel a sense of euphoria.
  • He patiently waited for the psychedelic substance to come up and induce hallucinations.
  • Reflect on experiences or discussions related to the effects and sensations individuals feel when they come up after taking recreational drugs.
  • Come up to

    (to approach):
  • He came up to her and asked if she needed any assistance.
  • She hesitated but eventually came up to him to express her gratitude.
  • Discuss the significance of individuals coming up to others and the impact of their approach.
  • Come up with

    (to invent, create, or think of):
  • She managed to come up with a brilliant solution to the complex problem.
  • They brainstormed together and came up with innovative ideas for the project.
  • Share instances where individuals or teams have successfully come up with creative solutions or ideas.
  • Come upon

    (to come across; to encounter; to stumble upon; to discover or find):
  • While exploring the woods, they came upon a hidden waterfall.
  • During their travels, they came upon a small village with a rich cultural heritage.
  • Discuss experiences of unexpectedly coming upon interesting places, objects, or situations.
  • Come upon

    (to befall; to affect; to happen to):
  • Unexpected challenges come upon us when we least expect them.
  • Difficult situations come upon individuals, testing their resilience and ability to adapt.
  • Reflect on the impact of unexpected events or circumstances that come upon individuals or communities.
  • Come with

    (to join and come along):
  • Are you ready to come with us to the concert? It's going to be a great show!
  • She decided to come with her friends on their road trip across the country.
  • Discuss the importance of companionship and the joy of having others come with on various journeys or experiences.
  • Note: Practice using these Phrasal Verbs in sentences and share them in the comments section below. Your active participation will strengthen your grasp of these expressions and foster a collaborative learning environment. Feel free to be creative and explore different contexts to reinforce your understanding of Phrasal Verbs. Keep up the excellent work! Course Home

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