Übersetzungen: von spanisch

difficult to come by

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  • come up against — To encounter (an obstacle, difficulty) • • • Main Entry: ↑come * * * ˌcome ˈup against [transitive] [present tense I/you/we/they come up against he/she/it …   Useful english dictionary

  • come up smelling like a rose — {v. phr.} To escape from a difficult situation or misdeed unscathed or without punishment. * /A is predicted that Congressman Brown, in spite of the current investigation into his financial affairs, will come up smelling like a rose at the end./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come up smelling like a rose — {v. phr.} To escape from a difficult situation or misdeed unscathed or without punishment. * /A is predicted that Congressman Brown, in spite of the current investigation into his financial affairs, will come up smelling like a rose at the end./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

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  • come up — {v.} 1. To become a subject for discussion or decision to talk about or decide about. * / He was a good salesman, and price never came up until the very last, Mary said./ * /The question of wage increases came up at the board meeting./ * /Mayor… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come up — {v.} 1. To become a subject for discussion or decision to talk about or decide about. * / He was a good salesman, and price never came up until the very last, Mary said./ * /The question of wage increases came up at the board meeting./ * /Mayor… …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come through — {v.}, {informal} To be equal to a demand; meet trouble or a sudden need with success; satisfy a need. * /When the baseball team needed a hit, Willie came through with a double./ * /John needed money for college and his father came through./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come through — {v.}, {informal} To be equal to a demand; meet trouble or a sudden need with success; satisfy a need. * /When the baseball team needed a hit, Willie came through with a double./ * /John needed money for college and his father came through./ …   Dictionary of American idioms

  • come away from — [phrasal verb] come away from (something) : to move away from (an area, place, etc.) The guard told him to come away from the door. often used figuratively Most readers come away from the book feeling reassured. [=most readers feel reassured when …   Useful english dictionary


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