Come to the sunset tree! The day is past and gone; The woodman's axe lies free, And the reaper's work is done; The twilight star to heaven, And the summer dew to flowers, And rest to us is given By the cool, soft evening hours. Mrs. Hemans
Come tripas o louco, e sabem-lhe a porco.
Come trouble, but come alone (trouble never comes alone)!.
Come un sol uomo.
Come una candela accende un'altra e così si trovano accese migliaia di candele, così un cuore accende un altro e così si accendono migliaia di cuori.
Come unca'd sits unsair'd. Scotland
Come uno scienziato trarrà meraviglie dalle varie applicazioni delle leggi della natura, così un uomo che applica con precisione scientifica le leggi dell'amore potrà fare miracoli ancora più grandi.
Come uno si fa il letto, così dorme.
Come up, go down,' is not appropriate with another man's wife. Africa
Come viene enfatizzato il valore della fedeltà! Persino in amore altro non è che una questione fisiologica, indipendente dalla volontà. I giovani vorrebbero essere fedeli e non ci riescono, i vecchi vorrebbero essere infedeli, ma non ne hanno la possibilità. (Oscar Wilde)
Come volevasi dimostrare. frase idiomatica/fatta
Come watch with me the shaft of fire that glows In yonder West: the fair, frail palaces, The fading Alps and archipelagoes, And great cloud-continents of sunset-seas. T. B. Aldrich
Come what come may; Time and the hour runs through the roughest day. Shakespeare
Come when ye 're ca'd, and yell no be chiden. Scotland
Come with the wind and gae with the water.
Come with the wind, go with the water.
Come, and take choice of all my library, And so beguile thy sorrow. Shakespeare
Come, bebe, juega, después de la muerte no hay placeres.
Come, bebe, juega, ven [a la tumba].
Come, but come stooping.
Come, come! that's a Barney Cassel.
Come, come, que teu mal é fome.
Come, Death, and snatch me from disgrace. Bulwer-Lytton
Come, evening, once again, season of peace; Return, sweet evening, and continue long! Methinks I see thee in the streaky west, With matron step, slow moving, while the night Treads on thy sweeping train; one hand employ'd In letting fall the curtain of repose On bird and beast, the other charged for man With sweet oblivion of the cares of day. Cowper
Come, every one heave a pound.
Come, follow me, and leave the world to its babblings. Dante
Come, gentlemen, we sit too long on trifles, And waste the time, which looks for other revels. Shakespeare
Come, give us a taste of your quality. Shakespeare
Come, I say, cut your stick, as the pig said to the porkbutcher.
Come, knit hands, and beat the ground In a light fantastic round. Milton
Come, lay thy head upon my breast, And I will kiss thee into rest. Byron
Come, let us take a lesson from our forefathers, and enjoy the Christmas holyday. Horace
Come, let us take our fill of love until the morning: let us solace ourselves with loves. For the goodman is not at home, he is gone a long journey. Bible, Proverbs (ch. VII, v. 18-19)
Come, menino, criar-te-ás; come, velho, viverás.
Come, my best friends, my books! and lead me on. Cowley
Come, now again thy woes impart, Tell all thy sorrows, all thy sin; We cannot heal the throbbing heart, Till we discern the wounds within. CRABBE: Hall of Justice, Pt. ii.
Come, que a hora de comer é a fome.
Come, que teu mal é fome.
Come, que todo teu mal é fome.
Come, rest in this bosom, my own stricken deer! Tho' the herd hath fled from thee, thy home is still here; Here is still the smile that no cloud can o'ercast, And the heart and the hand all thy own to the Last! Moore
Come, see the north-wind's masonry. Out of an unseen quarry evermore Furnished with tile, the fierce artificer Curves his white bastions with projected roof Round every windward stake, or tree, or door. Speeding, the myriad-handed, his wild work So fanciful, so savage, naught cares he For number or proportion. Emerson
Come, sit down, every mother's son, and rehearse your parts. Shakespeare
Come, swear it, damn thyself, lest, being like one of heaven, the devils themselves should fear to seize thee; therefore be double-damned, swear, - thou art honest. Shakespeare
Come, thick night, And pall thee in the dunnest smoke of hell! That my keen knife see not the wound it makes Nor heaven peep through the blanket of the dark To cry, hold, hold! Shakespeare
Come, Time, and teach me many years, I do not suffer in dream; For now so strange do these things seem, Mine eyes have leisure for their tears. Tennyson
Come, turn about, Robin Hood.
Come, we have a hot venison pasty to dinner; come, gentlemen, I hope we shall drink down all unkindness. Shakespeare
Come, woo me, woo me, for now I am in a holiday humour, and like enough to consent.
Come, ye cold winds, at January's call, On whistling wings, and with white flakes bestrew The earth. Ruskin