Definition of c'mon in English:


Pronunciation /kəˈmän/ /kəˈmɑn/


  • Come on.

    ‘C'mon, it'll be fun!’
    • ‘But c'mon… can you really say the same thing about all these other stories?’
    • ‘But c'mon - arguing about this only plays to those who think that he's a conservative.’
    • ‘But, c'mon, if I don't have to audition for it, it's not really like I'm still acting.’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, like three governors have apologized for it now, and it's been thirty years since it ended.’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon y'all, if it's your favorite movie, can't you learn how to spell it?’
    • ‘I can understand that this makes good business sense, but c'mon, guys, do we have to be this middlebrow?’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, it's not exactly like that pole was my favorite place in the world, ya know.’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, you just have to be a little curious, right?’
    • ‘Oh, c'mon, you had to have known that you and Lance were by far the best in the class!’
    • ‘‘Now c'mon, I'll help you get settled in,’ he said as he reached for one of her bags.’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, does your average TV viewer really want to listen to a speech on ‘asymmetric federalism’?’
    • ‘I know I was talking about liking the rain, but c'mon!’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, babe, going back to his house could mean anything.’
    • ‘I can understand him not going to Toronto, but c'mon, man!’
    • ‘I mean c'mon, it's on the World Wide Web for goodness sake!’
    • ‘I mean, c'mon, did you care about superannuation when you were 18?’
    • ‘Seriously, I know people are a product of their environment, but c'mon!’
    • ‘So, c'mon then, give them a try, don't dismiss them right away.’
    • ‘I was planning to go to Oxford, but really c'mon - this boy doesn't ‘do’ rain.’
    • ‘I forgave that when you were on your second album, but c'mon, you've grown outta that, haven't you?’