Definition of Come Up

Used other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see come, up. | (intransitive) To come towards, to approach. | (idiomatic, intransitive) To emerge or become known, especially unexpectedly.

- Please
**come up**and sit on the porch. - You
**come up**here to write your books. - He had
**come up**all the way only to look at her once more. - He had
**come up**to fetch him when he overheard me. - We
**come up**to see the scenery.

- Arondelle does not
**come up**here. - One of them had
**come up**again. - She will
**come up**to you. - You can
**come up**here. - Rose had
**come up**close to me. - She was to
**come up**here and bamboozle you. - Let her
**come up**a little! - Fleetfoot had
**come up**with his master. - Annie had
**come up**with some buttermilk for them. - Till ye
**come up**to me. - Let me
**come up**for air. - Then
**come up**to my study. - Less and less does he
**come up**here. - And so you have
**come up**from the ranks? - They had
**come up**on the same boat. - Nele had
**come up**on deck. - Will you
**come up**to my tent? - Has it
**come up**to expectation? - He
**come up**to the house. - I sold it to
**come up**here. - Harvey had by this time
**come up**to them. - I will
**come up**at six. - She had
**come up**very close to him. - Would he
**come up**to her model? - One of them had just
**come up**on horseback. - I had no idea that he had
**come up**here. - But
**come up**to my cabin. - The captain had
**come up**unobserved. - One of our naval men has just
**come up**here. - Will you
**come up**and take a chair? - Water seems to
**come up**close. - Can you
**come up**and talk to us about them at once? - I simply had to
**come up**unbidden. - We must
**come up**from the south. - He had just
**come up**from the station on his bicycle.