- Are you going to the pub tonight?
- Let's go and see Auntie Mary before the holiday is over.
- They've gone to live in Australia and I don't think they'll ever come back.
We use come to describe movement to the place where the speaker or hearer is:
- Could you come here for a minute, please, Diane? I'm coming.
- We've come to ask you if we can borrow your car for a week.
- I've got some people coming for a meal tonight. Can you and Henry come too?
GO BACK, COME BACK, & RETURN
The same rule applies with go back and come back, Andrzej, but you can use return for both come back and go back:
- You must have come back / returned very late last night.I didn't hear you come in.
- He went back / returned to Mexico when he had finished post-graduate training.
Note, however, that come with and not go with is normally used when we are talking about joining a movement of the speaker or hearer, even though the movement is away from their current place or position:
- I'm going to the hospital this afternoon to get the test results. Could you come with me?
- We're going to Egypt for a week at Christmas . Would you like to come with us?