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 sports and later to more general use.


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    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

  • Come hell or high water

    adverb phrase No matter what happens; in any event: I’ll find out come hell or high water (1916+ fr cowboys) see: hell or high water

  • Come-hither

    [kuhm-hith -er, kuh-mith -] /ˌkʌmˈhɪð ər, kəˈmɪð-/ adjective 1. inviting or enticing, especially in a sexually provocative manner; beckoning: a come-hither look. adjective 1. (usually prenominal) (informal) alluring; seductive: a come-hither look

  • Come-in

    [kuhm] /kʌm/ verb (used without object), came, come, coming. 1. to approach or move toward a particular person or place: Come here. Don’t come any closer! 2. to arrive by movement or in the course of progress: The train from Boston is coming. 3. to approach or arrive in time, in succession, etc.: Christmas comes […]

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