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to come to terms with

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  • come to terms with something — phrase to learn to accept and deal with an unpleasant situation or event, especially after being upset or angry about it for a long time She needed time to come to terms with her grief. Thesaurus: to try to deal with a problem or… …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to terms with something — come to terms with (something) to begin to accept and deal with something difficult or unpleasant. She s never really come to terms with her son s death. It s very hard coming to terms with the fact that you ll never have children. Related… …   New idioms dictionary

  • come to terms with — (something) to begin to accept and deal with something difficult or unpleasant. She s never really come to terms with her son s death. It s very hard coming to terms with the fact that you ll never have children. Related vocabulary: come to grips …   New idioms dictionary

  • come to terms with — To find a way of living with (some personal trouble or difficulty) • • • Main Entry: ↑term * * * come to accept (a new and painful or difficult event or situation); reconcile oneself to she had come to terms with the tragedies in her life …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to terms (with someone) — phrase to make an agreement, or to end an argument with someone They had somehow to come to terms. Thesaurus: to reach, or to enter into an agreementsynonym ending, solving and avoiding arguments and fightshyponym to agree with someone or… …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to terms (with somebody) — come to ˈterms (with sb) idiom to reach an agreement with sb; to find a way of living or working together • The enemy was eventually forced to come to terms. Main entry: ↑termsidiom …   Useful english dictionary

  • come to terms with — ► come to terms with reconcile oneself to. Main Entry: ↑term …   English terms dictionary

  • come to terms with something — to learn to accept and deal with an unpleasant situation or event, especially after being upset or angry about it for a long time She needed time to come to terms with her grief …   English dictionary

  • come to terms with — accept that it is true, face facts    She helped the boy come to terms with the death of his father …   English idioms

  • come to terms with — verb a) To resolve a conflict with. She finally came to terms with her addictions at her third rehab clinic and rarely drank again. b) To accept or resign oneself to something emotionally painful Until he comes to terms with the likelihood of… …   Wiktionary

  • come to terms with — confront, deal with, accept (a situation) …   English contemporary dictionary

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