Luke19:10 For the son of man is Come to seek and to save that which was lost.  (serve)


16 I Jesus have sent mine angel to testify unto you these things in the churches. I am the root and the offspring of David, and the bright and morning star.
17 And the Spirit and the bride say, Come. And let him that heareth say, Come. And let him that is athirst come.  athirst=craving for it

 Seek His/his kingdom within his Come, with love for you His soul mates, love His/his gift from within. This that has Come, it is His/his Come from within his Godhead is now restored into her with honor and love of it in tradition.

Definition of : Come 

1 a : to move toward something : approach <come here> b : to move or journey to a vicinity with a specified purpose <come see us> <come and see what's going on> c (1) : to reach a particular station in a series <now we come to the section on health> (2) : to arrive in due course <the time has come> d (1) : to approach in kind or quality <this comes near perfection> (2) : to reach a condition or conclusion <came to regard him as a friend> <come to think of it, you may be right> e (1) : to advance toward accomplishment : come along <the job is coming nicely> (2) : to advance in a particular manner <come running when I call> (3) : to advance, rise, or improve in rank or condition <has come a long way> f : extend <her dress came to her ankles>
2 a (1) : to arrive at a particular place, end, result, or conclusion <came to his senses> <come untied> (2) : amount <the taxes on it come to more than it's worth> b (1) : to appear to the mind <the answer came to them> (2) : to appear on a scene : make an appearance <children come equipped to learn any language> c (1) : happen, occur <no harm will come to you> (2) : to come to pass : take place —used in the subjunctive with inverted subject and verb to express the particular time or occasion <come spring the days will be longer> d : originate, arise <wine comes from grapes> <they come of sturdy stock> e : to enter or assume a condition, position, or relation <artillery came into action> f : to fall within a field of view or a range of application <this comes within the terms of the treaty> g : to issue forth <a sob came from her throat> h : to take form <churn till the butter comes> i : to be available <this model comes in several sizes> <as good as they come> j: to experience orgasm, to Come/cum
3 : to fall to a person in a division or inheritance of property
4 obsolete : to become moved favorably : relent
5 : to turn out to be <good clothes don't come cheap>
6 : become <a dream that came true>transitive verb 1 : to approach or be near (an age) <a child coming eight years old>
2 : to take on the aspect of <come the stern parent>

come a cropper : to fail completely <the plan came a cropper>

come across : to meet, find, or encounter especially by chance <researchers have come across important new evidence>

come again : repeat; also : to speak further —used as an interrogative

come clean : to tell the whole story : confess <came clean about her crimes>

come into : to acquire as a possession or achievement <come into a fortune>

come into one's own : to achieve one's potential; also : to gain recognition

come of age : to reach maturity

come off it : to cease foolish or pretentious talk or behavior

come over : to seize suddenly and strangely <what's come over you>

come to : to be a question of <when it comes to pitching horseshoes, he's the champ>

come to grief : to encounter misfortune (as calamity, defeat, or ruin) <his campaign came to grief>

come to grips with : to meet or deal with firmly, frankly, or straightforwardly <come to grips with the unemployment problem>

come to oneself : to get hold of oneself : regain self-control

come to pass : happen

come to terms 1 : to reach an agreement —often used with with <the company has come to terms with the union>
2 a: to become adjusted especially emotionally or intellectually —usually used with with <come to terms with modern life>

come upon : to meet or find by chance : come across <came upon an old friend>

to come : existing or arriving in the future <in the days to come> <there will be more trouble to come>

2b Come  “noun”

Definition of COME

1: often vulgar: semen

2: often vulgar: orgasm

First Known Use of COME:  1923

Definition of Capitalization-1

Capitalization is always used for most names of taxa used in scientific classification of living things, except for species-level taxa or below. Example: Homo sapiens sapiens.

Some authors controversially capitalize common names of some animal and plant species. As a general rule, names are not capitalized, unless they are part of an official list of names, in which case they have become proper nouns and are capitalized. Names referring to more than one species (e.g., horse or cat) are always in lowercase. This is most common for birds[8] and fishes. Botanists generally do not capitalize the common names of plants, though individual words in plant names may be capitalized for another reason: (Italian stone pine). See the discussion of official common names under common name for an explanation.

Common nouns may be capitalized when used as names for the entire class of such things, e.g. what a piece of work is Man. French often capitalizes such nouns as l'État (the state) and l'Église (the church) when not referring to specific ones.

Names by which gods are known are capitalized, including God, Allah, and Vishnu. The word god is generally not capitalized if it is used to refer to the generic idea of a deity, nor is it capitalized when it refers to multiple gods, e.g. Roman gods. There may be some confusion because Judaism, Christianity, and Islam rarely refer to deity by a specific name, but simply as God (see Writing divine names). Other names for the God of these three Abrahamic faiths, such as Elohim, Yahweh, and Lord, are also capitalized.


Definition of VULGAR

1a : generally used, applied, or accepted

b : understood in or having the ordinary sense <they reject the vulgar conception of miracle — W. R. Inge>

2: vernacular <the vulgar name of a plant>

3a : of or relating to the common people : plebeian

b : generally current : public <the vulgar opinion of that time>

c : of the usual, typical, or ordinary kind

4a : lacking in cultivation, perception, or taste : coarse

b : morally crude, undeveloped, or unregenerate : gross

c : ostentatious or excessive in expenditure or display :pretentious

5a : offensive in language : earthy

b : lewdly or profanely indecent

— vul·gar·ly adverb

Examples of VULGAR

He was a vulgar man.

She had a coarse, vulgar laugh.

I will not tolerate such vulgar language in my home.

Origin of VULGAR

Middle English, from Latin vulgaris of the mob, vulgar, fromvolgus, vulgus mob, common people

First Known Use: 14th century