- I came up with a good plan for the meeting tomorrow.
- She came up to us and asked us a few questions.
- I’ve come upon this post after some time
- Come over here!
- Our government came under siege.
- The leaves were coming down all over me.
- She hurried up the stairs. If she ran into a servant or a guest, she’d say she was running from Anton, which he’d only confirm when he eventually came after her. (From the book “Firestorm” – Rachel Grant)
- Plan your activities so that you are rested and refreshed when something important is coming up.
- I’m so excited whenever I come across a good book!
- Susan came along in her car and offered us a lift.
Please note: The same phrasal verb can have several meanings:
e.g. come under
a) experience or suffer sth –
Our government came under siege.
b) to be found under the larger unit of something – The phrasal verb run into usually comes under the verb run in a dictionary.