English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishup-and-comingˌup-and-ˈcoming adjective [only before noun]  SUCCESSFULlikely to become successful or popular up-and-coming young artists
Examples from the Corpus
up-and-comingLive work for an up-and-coming artist is vital.Henry Fitzhugh aims for a deliberate mix of obscure or up-and-coming artists with the glitterati of the art world.an up-and-coming Broadway actoran award for the best up-and-coming comic actressAn up-and-coming composer would probably welcome the opportunity to write music in a religious idiom.But Arnold Thomas smelled a bigger profit from the up-and-coming developers who were looking to build back-to-backs for the mill-workers.Susannah York was a young up-and-coming leading lady who had a major part in the film.It is an opportunity to expand the responsibilities of John Langley, an up-and-coming salesman getting some great results in the north.The role of Elaine Robinson went to the pretty, auburn-haired, hazel-eyed 25-year-old Katharine Ross, an up-and-coming star.Many up-and-coming young players have trials for the national football team.
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Word of the day atypical not typical or usual