The verb veniunt doesn't work as directly with the gerundive (future passive participle) as you think.
Omnia consideranda is "everything that must be considered", so it should be more along the lines of:
[These] come before everything that must be considered.
You can argue that the meaning is practically the same, but I think there is a meaningful ...
As pointed out by Joonas, it is VERY important to give the relevant/full quotes (at least, in these cases). Otherwise, the poster can receive contradictory feedback. For example, Joonas answered as Cicero would probably did. Indeed, in Classical Latin the only interpretation/analysis of the first example is the one given by Joonas. However, it is the case ...
carcero, carcerare. Lewis and Short has an entry defining it as follows:
to imprison, incarcerate (post-class.), Salv. Prov. 2, p. 53; Auct. Prog. Aug. 29.
Pretty clearly based on the location noun carcer, and the entry seems to clearly define it as a location verb. I haven't examined the citations.
corono, coronare. Lewis and Short ...