1. come out
All the flowers have come out. My photos didn't come out very well.
When does her new book come out?
all the bad men, come out
The truth will always come out.
wychodzić na jaw The truth about him will come out in the end. She was not ready to come out publicly. (Ona nie była gotowa, aby publicznie wyjawić, że jest homoseksualistką.)
Did the stain come out in washing? / You always come out well in photos.
Roses come out in summer.
His new novel will come out soon
This oil stain will come out if you let it soak in warm water.
My photos didn't come out all so well. Come out in spots.
the exam results haven't come out yet.
Her photo did not come out well so she had her nose retouched.
Would you like to come out for a drink sometime?
Did anything come out of yesterday's negotiations?
These chocolate stains won't come out.
English word "appear"(come out) occurs in sets:Phrasal verbs (A-D) - English VocabularyPhrasal verbs (A-D) - English Vocabulary; Czasowni...phrasal verbsPhrasal verbs 2Phrasal verbs
Go to sleep.
I hope to one day speak German as well as you speak English.
Why aren't you going? "Because I don't want to."
It took me more than two hours to translate a few pages of English.
Look at me when I talk to you!
Homeroom teachers should make every effort to keep in touch with their students.
Nobody ever comes to see us in this out-of-the-way village.
If I can get into university, I am hoping to learn to speak two foreign languages.
Fewer workers meant fewer people with money to buy goods.
Franklin Roosevelt was born to a rich and important New York family.
Two roundtrip tickets to Osaka, please.
The president was quoted as saying he would like to visit Japan soon.
You are welcome to the use of our house while we are away on vacation.
It began to rain heavily just as we got to the gate.
According to the weather forecast, the rainy season will set in next week.
English word "appear"(to) occurs in sets:Gerunds and infinitives
You seem distant.
Though Tom's English seems quite good at times, he doesn't seem to know his limitations and it's impossible to convince him that he's wrong when he makes a mistake.
He seems to be an intelligent person. / He seems to be intelligent. / He seems an intelligent person.
I may seem confident, but I get extremely nervous speaking in front of people. My hands tremble, I get all tongue-tied, and sometimes I don't even know what I'm saying myself.
We are all tattooed in our cradles with the beliefs of our tribe; the record may seem superficial, but it is indelible.
The Parisian police, he said, "are exceedingly able in their way. They are persevering, ingenious, cunning, and thoroughly versed in the knowledge which their duties seem chiefly to demand."
Even the most graceful and imposing existing buildings may now be so sadly diminished as to seem slightly ridiculous beside the monster.
They move from place to place, often change jobs, divorce more frequently, and take economic and social risks which seem dangerous.
The people all praised the emperor's clothes without telling him the truth so as not to seem stupid, until a little boy said, "The emperor is naked!"
Japanese seem to prefer picking a marriage partner as much like themselves as possible, finding a job that provides security and slow but steady advancement, and putting money in the bank.
The real, biological nervous system is highly complex and includes some features that may seem superfluous based on an understanding of artificial networks.
You guys seem to think your proposal is far and away the best, but as far as I'm concerned it's all six of one and half-a-dozen of the other.
Visualization, a favorite tool of the psychologist, cannot solve all problems, but many so-called positive thinkers seem to think that it can.
On the other hand, there seem to be those among young folk who, while touching on Buddhism, have started to think of it as a vital spiritual support.
For, as blushing will sometimes make a whore pass for a virtuous woman, so modesty may make a fool seem a man of sense.
English word "appear"(seem) occurs in sets:JB CAMP I TRANSPFormal and informalInformal formal English