In fact, this time the first part of that prediction may come true.
And those dreams will not come true from the findings from this latest report.
I know it sounds so cliché, but dreams really do come true.
Russian militants continue to percolate through the Ukrainian border, hoping their Kremlin-stoked fantasies will come true.
An international brand is in her five-year plan, and most things this young designer sets her sights on tend to come true.
It was very much as if she had just stepped down out of the sky and said, "Your wish has come true."
They waste the time one should spend in making them come true.
I realized in that moment that he saw nothing; but waited in the darkness, for my warning to come true.
Yet when we do make them come true, we find the vision sweeter than the reality.
But, as you know, it did not come true, except in a very limited sense.
Old English triewe (West Saxon), treowe (Mercian) "faithful, trustworthy," from Proto-Germanic *trewwjaz "having or characterized by good faith" (cf. Old Frisian triuwi, Dutch getrouw, Old High German gatriuwu, German treu, Old Norse tryggr, Gothic triggws "faithful, trusty"), perhaps ultimately from PIE *dru- "tree," on the notion of "steadfast as an oak." Cf., from same root, Lithuanian drutas "firm," Welsh drud, Old Irish dron "strong," Welsh derw "true," Old Irish derb "sure."
Sense of "consistent with fact" first recorded c.1200; that of "real, genuine, not counterfeit" is from late 14c.; that of "agreeing with a certain standard" (as true north) is from c.1550. Of artifacts, "accurately fitted or shaped" it is recorded from late 15c.; the verb in this sense is from 1841. True-love (adj.) is recorded from late 15c.; true-born first attested 1590s. True-false as a type of test question is recorded from 1923.