there's more to come definition, there's more to come meaning | English dictionary

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1    in, at, or to that place, point, case, or respect  
we never go there, I'm afraid I disagree with you there     
2    used as a grammatical subject with some verbs, esp. be, when the true subject is an indefinite or mass noun phrase following the verb as complement  
there is a girl in that office, there doesn't seem to be any water left     
3    postpositive   who or which is in that place or position  
that boy there did it     
4    all there   predicative   having his wits about him; of normal intelligence  
5    so there   an exclamation that usually follows a declaration of refusal or defiance  
you can't have any more, so there!     
6    there and then   on the spot; immediately; instantly  
7    there it is   that is the state of affairs  
8    there you are  
a    an expression used when handing a person something requested or desired  
b    an exclamation of triumph  
there you are, I knew that would happen!     
9    that place  
near there, from there     
10    an expression of sympathy, as in consoling a child  
     (Old English thær; related to Old Frisian ther, Old Saxon, Old High German thar, Old Norse, Gothic thar)  
In correct usage, the verb should agree with the number of the subject in such constructions as there is a man waiting and there are several people waiting. However, where the subject is compound, it is common in speech to use the singular as in there's a police car and an ambulance outside  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
there is something really obvious that no one talks about
ça ne sert à rien de pleurer ; ce qui est fait est fait ; inutile de se lamenter sur une chose qu'on ne peut pas changer
a very creative person; someone who is always able to come up with fresh ideas
Something that as soon as it is done becomes decided upon to repeat the next year and years to come. Does not necessarily have to had been done previous years to be defined an instant tradition.
come on
Slang; written abbreviation, there`s no difference in pronunciation for "c`mon "and "come on".
quit disobeying; start acting like someone would want to
E.g. Finally, her husband has come to heel and they will buy a new car, as she wants.
used for saying that you will be happy if more people come or take part in what you are doing
consider something seriously and start taking actions about it
This expression means it is better to let one's emotions out, rather than bottled up inside. It is also often said when someone has gas.
this is just something my grandmother would say in cajun french
the carrot is more effective than the stick
The actual say is: "You can catch more flies with honey than with vinegar" This means that it is easier to persuade people if you use polite arguments and flattery than if you are confrontational.
take credit for another person's accomplishment
when sth sounds too good to be true and not as good as it seems to be and you suspect that there is a hidden problem
the duck's nuts, the best, the dog's bollocks
the best, the dog's bollocks , the bee's knees
to rattle someone's cage means to do something that is likely to annoy them or unsettle them
to become more serious
spoil someone's plans; spoil someone's pleasure or joy.
I hate to rain on your parade, but we will not be able to host your birthday party next week.
acronyme de "there is no alternative"
phrase chère jadis à Mme THATCHER reprise au G20 de novembre 2011 contre le Premier ministre grec et son référendum
what's up
sms like writing, incorrect form in English
a mess, a failure
[Slang];[UK] it comes from the cooking domain where the phrase described a dish that was not tasty enough and therefore thrown away to dogs
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