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.
- His fame rests chiefly on his History of Scotland, published in 1527 under the title Scotorum Historiae a prima geniis origine cum aliarum et rerum et gentium illustratione non vulgari.