coming

(redirected from comings)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Related to comings: Coming Soon
See:
References in classic literature ?
We played until nine o'clock, and then it was arranged that when Estella came to London I should be forewarned of her coming and should meet her at the coach; and then I took leave of her, and touched her and left her.
When I got through the charmed grove, and was near the great house of the enchantress Circe, I met Mercury with his golden wand, disguised as a young man in the hey-day of his youth and beauty with the down just coming upon his face.
They are coming in to Simla to send down their horns and heads to be dressed at Calcutta.
The years passed in quiet fashion, with friendly coming and goings, with journeys here and there, now to Scotland, now to the Continent.
I had become in no way used to the horrid solitude of the isle, but still looked round me on all sides (like a man that was hunted), between fear and hope that I might see some human creature coming.
Nobody -- not even Captain MacWhirr, who alone on deck had caught sight of a white line of foam coming on at such a height that he couldn't believe his eyes -nobody was to know the steepness of that sea and the awful depth of the hollow the hurricane had scooped out behind the running wall of water.
And they could not find their way here from the station without you coming on purpose from Zurich to show it to them?
Stephen worked the next day, and the next, uncheered by a word from any one, and shunned in all his comings and goings as before.
All these things, combined with the noises and interruptions of constant comings in and goings out, made Mr.
I was going to say," remarked Ned with a smile, "that you were coming it rather strong on the school-book stuff.
I know not all that may be coming, but be it what it will, I'll go to it laughing.
Prue isn't coming any more," said the woman, mysteriously.
I didn't rightly know what to say, because I didn't know whether the boat would be coming up the river or down.
It was coming down the road--coming in the shadder of the trees, and you couldn't see it good; not till it was pretty close to us; then it stepped into a bright splotch of moonlight and we sunk right down in our tracks--it was Jake Dunlap's ghost
I stopped my oxen to open the woods gate; and just as I did so, before I could get hold of my ox-rope, the oxen again started, rushed through the gate, catching it between the wheel and the body of the cart, tearing it to pieces, and coming within a few inches of crushing me against the gate-post.