- (intransitive, informal) To join and come along.
- We’re going out to lunch. Do you want to come with us?
- We’re going out to lunch. Do you want to come with? (dialectical)
In standard English come with always takes an object, as in “come with me”. In Upper Midwest American English, however, the object is omitted. This is due to a Germanic substrate, from Dutch, German, Norwegian, or Swedish, from constructions such as Swedish kom med. See Upper Midwest American English grammar for details.