Also, come right down to. Amount to or be reduced to, as in It all comes down to a matter of who was first in line, or When it comes right down to it, you have to admit he was mistaken. [ Late 1800s ]
Also see: boil down, def. 2.
[kom-i-dee] /ˈkɒm ɪ di/ noun, plural comedies. 1. a play, movie, etc., of light and humorous character with a happy or cheerful ending; a dramatic work in which the central motif is the triumph over adverse circumstance, resulting in a successful or happy conclusion. 2. that branch of the drama which concerns itself with this […]
noun 1. a comedy satirizing the manners and customs of a social class, especially one dealing with the amorous intrigues of fashionable society. noun 1. a comedy dealing with the way of life and foibles of a social group 2. the genre represented by works of this type
- Come from behind
Also, come up from behind. Advance from the rear or from a losing position, as in You can expect the Mets to come from behind before the season is over, or The polls say our candidate is coming up from behind. This idiom, which originated in horse racing, was first transferred to scores in various […]
- Come full circle
When something “comes full circle,” it completes a cycle, returns to its beginnings: “The novelist’s vision of human life has come full circle — from optimism to pessimism and back to optimism again.” see: full circle