come over to

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 your position or opinion and start supporting someone you were arguing or fighting with

The president announced that there would be an amnesty for all who now came over to him.


English dictionary. 2014.

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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 — {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 — 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

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