Origin of cumClassical Latin
An example of cum is what a male ejaculates during sexual intercourse.
Origin of cumLatin; see kom in Indo-European roots.
- Used in indicating a thing with two roles, functions, or natures, or a thing that has changed from one to another.
- He built a bus-cum-greenhouse (= he converted a bus to a greenhouse) that made a bold statement, but the plants in it didn't live very long.
- Used in indicating a thing with two or more roles, functions, or natures, or a thing that has changed from one to another.
- But instead of being a salesperson cum barista cum waitress merely serving the wordsmiths, I'm one of them, reading her latest baby out loud.
From Latin cum (“with”).
- (informal) Semen.
- (slang) Female ejaculatory discharge.
(third-person singular simple present cums, present participle cumming, simple past came or less commonly cummed, past participle came, cum, or uncommonly cummed)
- MUC, UMC
Variant of come.
- She graduated Summa Cum Laude from the University of Southern Mississippi but has pursued a career in entertainment, landing small stints on shows like Desperate Housewives and CSI.
- He graduated magna cum laude in 1985 with a degree in American History and Literature.
- She graduated magna cum laude from Carson-Newman College in Tennessee in 1959.
- She graduated magna cum laude with a degree in economics in 2004.
- The bull Quia nonnunquam (March 26, 1322) defined the derogations from the rule punished by the pope, and the bull Cum inter nonnullos (November 12, 1323) condemned the proposition which had been admitted at the general chapter of the Franciscans held at Perugia in 1322, according to which Christ and the Apostles were represented as possessing no property, either personal or common.