Online Dictionary

Concord Explained

concord at CMU American English spelling Of Explained:

['kɔn'kɔ:d]

concord at English => English (English Etymology) Of Explained:

c.1300, from O.Fr. concorde, from L. concordia "agreement, union," from concors (gen. concordis) "of the same mind," lit. "hearts together," from com- "together" + cor "heart." Concordance in Bible sense (1387) is from L. concordanti?i, originally a citation of parallel passages. ///

Concord at English => English (Longman) Of Explained:

the capital city of the US state of New Hampshire//

concord at English => English (Longman) Of Explained:

n [U] [Date: 1200-1300; Language: Old French; Origin: concorde, from Latin concordia, from concors 'agreeing', from com- ( COM-) + cor 'heart']//
1 formal the state of having a friendly relationship, so that you agree on things and live in peace: → discord//
2 technical in grammar, concord between words happens when they match correctly, for example when a plural noun has a plural verb following it:

Concord at English => English (The Britannica Concise) Of Explained:

City (pop., 1996 est.: 37,000), capital of New Hampshire. It lies along the Merrimack River above Manchester. Settled in 1727, the community was incorporated in 1733 by Massachusetts as Rumford, but, following bitter litigation, was determined in 1762 to be within the jurisdiction of New Hampshire. Renamed Concord in 1765, it was made the capital in 1808. Printing, carriage making, and granite quarrying were important in its early development; Concord granite is still quarried.

Town (pop., 1996 est.: 18,000), E Massachusetts. Founded in 1635, it was the first inland Puritan settlement. In 1775 the British were marching to seize its storehouse of military supplies when they were checked by minutemen (see Battles of Lexington and Concord). In the 19th cent., it was a noted cultural center and the home of writers R. W. Emerson, H. D. Thoreau, N. Hawthorne, and L. M. Alcott (all buried there). Several historic houses are now museums; Walden Pond, where Thoreau lived and wrote, is nearby.

City (pop., 1996 est.: 115,000), W California. Located near San Francisco, it was laid out in 1868 as Todos Santos and renamed in 1869 for Concord, Mass. Developed as an orchard and poultry center after the railroad reached it in 1912, it is now mainly residential.

concord at English => English (Moby Thesaurus II) Of Explained:

224 Moby Thesaurus words for "concord":
NATO, SEATO, acclamation, accord, accordance, affinity, agape,
agreement, agreement of all, alliance, amity, arpeggio,
arrangement, array, assent, attune, attunement, bipartisanship,
bonds of harmony, broken chord, brotherly love, calmness,
capitulation, caritas, cartel, cement of friendship, charity,
chime, chiming, chord, chorus, coaction, coadjuvancy,
coadministration, coagency, cochairmanship, codirectorship,
coherence, coincide, coincidence, collaboration, collaborativeness,
collectivism, collusion, comity, commensalism, common assent,
common chord, common consent, common effort, common enterprise,
communalism, communion, communism, communitarianism, community,
community of interests, compatibility, complicity, concento,
concentus, concert, concordance, concordat, concur, concurrence,
conformance, conformation, conformity, congeniality, congruence,
congruency, congruity, consensus, consensus gentium,
consensus of opinion, consensus omnium, consent, consentaneity,
consistency, consonance, consonancy, consonant chord, consort,
convention, cooperation, cooperativeness, correspondence,
deployment, diapason, diminished seventh chord, disposal,
disposition, dominant chord, duet, duumvirate, ecumenicalism,
ecumenicism, ecumenism, empathy, enharmonic, entente,
entente cordiale, equivalence, esprit, esprit de corps, euphony,
feeling of identity, fellow feeling, fellowship, formation,
frictionlessness, friendship, general acclamation,
general agreement, general consent, general voice, good vibes,
good vibrations, goodwill, happy family, harmonics, harmonize,
harmony, heavy harmony, homophony, identity,
international agreement, intersection, joining of forces,
joint effort, joint operation, kinship, layout, league,
like-mindedness, lineup, love, major triad, marshaling,
mass action, meeting of minds, minor chord, monochord, monody,
morale, mutual assistance, mutual understanding,
mutual-defense treaty, mutualism, mutuality, nonaggression pact,
octet, one accord, one voice, oneness, order, organization,
overlap, pact, paction, parallelism, peace, placidity, pooling,
pooling of resources, proportion, pulling together, quartet, quiet,
quietude, quintet, rapport, rapprochement, reciprocity, regularity,
routine, same mind, self-consistency, septet, serenity, setup,
seventh chord, sextet, sharing, single voice, sixth chord,
solidarity, structure, symbiosis, symmetry, sympathy, symphony,
sync, synchronism, synchronization, synergism, synergy, system,
tally, team spirit, teamwork, three-part harmony, timing,
tonic triad, total agreement, tranquillity, treaty, triad, trio,
triumvirate, troika, tune, unanimity, unanimousness,
unbroken chord, understanding, uniformity, union, unison,
unisonance, united action, unity, universal agreement

concord at English => English (Oxford Advanced Learners) Of Explained:

noun [U]
1 ~ (with sb) (formal) peace and agreement
SYN HARMONY:
living in concord with neighbouring states
OPP DISCORD
2 [U] ~ (with sth) (grammar) (of words in a phrase) the fact of having the same NUMBER, GENDER or PERSON
SYN AGREEMENT:
In the sentence 'They live in the country.', the plural verb 'live' is in concord with the plural subject 'They'.

CONCORD at English => English (Bouviers Law) Of Explained:

bracket. * the 3034 age bracket (= people aged between 30 and 34)
4 a piece of wood, metal or plastic fixed to the wall to support a shelf, lamp, etc.
verb [VN]
1 to put words, information, etc. between brackets
2 ~ A and B (together) | ~ A (together) with B [often passive] to consider people or things to be similar or connected in some way:
It is unfair to bracket together those who cannot work with those who will not.adjective
(of water) salty in an unpleasant way:
brackish lakes / lagoons / mar

Concord at English => English (Websters 1913) Of Explained:

Fox \Fox\, n.; pl. {Foxes}. [AS. fox; akin to D. vos, G. fuchs,
OHG. fuhs, foha, Goth. fa['u]h?, Icel. f?a fox, fox fraud; of
unknown origin, cf. Skr. puccha tail. Cf. {Vixen}.]
1. (Zo["o]l.) A carnivorous animal of the genus {Vulpes},
family {Canid[ae]}, of many species. The European fox ({V.
vulgaris} or {V. vulpes}), the American red fox ({V.
fulvus}), the American gray fox ({V. Virginianus}), and
the arctic, white, or blue, fox ({V. lagopus}) are
well-known species.

Note: The black or silver-gray fox is a variety of the
American red fox, producing a fur of great value; the
cross-gray and woods-gray foxes are other varieties of
the same species, of less value. The common foxes of
Europe and America are very similar; both are
celebrated for their craftiness. They feed on wild
birds, poultry, and various small animals.

Subtle as the fox for prey. --Shak.

2. (Zo["o]l.) The European dragonet.

3. (Zo["o]l.) The fox shark or thrasher shark; -- called also
{sea fox}. See {Thrasher shark}, under {Shark}.

4. A sly, cunning fellow. [Colloq.]

We call a crafty and cruel man a fox. --Beattie.

5. (Naut.) Rope yarn twisted together, and rubbed with tar;
-- used for seizings or mats.

6. A sword; -- so called from the stamp of a fox on the
blade, or perhaps of a wolf taken for a fox. [Obs.]

Thou diest on point of fox. --Shak.

7. pl. (Enthnol.) A tribe of Indians which, with the Sacs,
formerly occupied the region about Green Bay, Wisconsin;
-- called also {Outagamies}.

{Fox and geese}.
(a) A boy's game, in which one boy tries to catch others
as they run one goal to another.
(b) A game with sixteen checkers, or some substitute for
them, one of which is called the fox, and the rest the
geese; the fox, whose first position is in the middle
of the board, endeavors to break through the line of
the geese, and the geese to pen up the fox.

{Fox bat} (Zo["o]l.), a large fruit bat of the genus
{Pteropus}, of many species, inhabiting Asia, Africa, and
the East Indies, esp. {P. medius} of India. Some of the
species are more than four feet across the outspread
wings. See {Fruit bat}.

{Fox bolt}, a bolt having a split end to receive a fox wedge.


{Fox brush} (Zo["o]l.), the tail of a fox.

{Fox evil}, a disease in which the hair falls off; alopecy.


{Fox grape} (Bot.), the name of two species of American
grapes. The northern fox grape ({Vitis Labrusca}) is the
origin of the varieties called {Isabella}, {Concord},
{Hartford}, etc., and the southern fox grape ({Vitis
vulpina}) has produced the {Scuppernong}, and probably the
{Catawba}.

{Fox hunter}.
(a) One who pursues foxes with hounds.
(b) A horse ridden in a fox chase.

{Fox shark} (Zo["o]l.), the thrasher shark. See {Thrasher
shark}, under {Thrasher}.

{Fox sleep}, pretended sleep.

{Fox sparrow} (Zo["o]l.), a large American sparrow
({Passerella iliaca}); -- so called on account of its
reddish color.

{Fox squirrel} (Zo["o]l.), a large North American squirrel
({Sciurus niger}, or {S. cinereus}). In the Southern
States the black variety prevails; farther north the
fulvous and gray variety, called the {cat squirrel}, is
more common.

{Fox terrier} (Zo["o]l.), one of a peculiar breed of
terriers, used in hunting to drive foxes from their holes,
and for other purposes. There are rough- and smooth-haired
varieties.

{Fox trot}, a pace like that which is adopted for a few
steps, by a horse, when passing from a walk into a trot,
or a trot into a walk.

Concord \Con"cord\, n.
A variety of American grape, with large dark blue (almost
black) grapes in compact clusters.

Concord \Con*cord"\, v. i. [F. concorder, L. concordare.]
To agree; to act together. [Obs.] --Clarendon.

Concord \Con"cord\, n. [F. concorde, L. concordia, fr. concors
of the same mind, agreeing; con- + cor, cordis, heart. See
{Heart}, and cf. {Accord}.]
1. A state of agreement; harmony; union.

Love quarrels oft in pleasing concord end. --Milton.

2. Agreement by stipulation; compact; covenant; treaty or
league. [Obs.]

The concord made between Henry and Roderick.
--Davies.

3. (Gram.) Agreement of words with one another, in gender,
number, person, or case.

4. (Old Law) An agreement between the parties to a fine of
land in reference to the manner in which it should pass,
being an acknowledgment that the land in question belonged
to the complainant. See {Fine}. --Burril.

5. [Prob. influenced by chord.] (Mus.) An agreeable
combination of tones simultaneously heard; a consonant
chord; consonance; harmony.

Concord at English => English (WordNet) Of Explained:

Concord
n 1: capital of the state of New Hampshire; located in south
central New Hampshire on the Merrimack river [syn: {capital
of New Hampshire}]
2: a harmonious state of things in general and of their
properties (as of colors and sounds); congruity of parts
with one another and with the whole [syn: {harmony}, {concordance}]
3: the determination of grammatical inflection on the basis of
word relations [syn: {agreement}]
4: town in eastern Massachusetts near Boston where the first
battle of the American Revolution was fought
5: agreement of opinions [syn: {harmony}, {concordance}]
6: the first battle of the American Revolution (April 19, 1775)
[syn: {Lexington}, {Lexington and Concord}]
v 1: go together; "The colors don't harmonize"; "Their ideas
concorded" [syn: {harmonize}, {harmonise}, {consort}, {accord},
{fit in}, {agree}]
2: arrange by concord or agreement; "Concord the conditions for
the marriage of the Prince of Wales with a commoner"
3: arrange the words of a text so as to create a concordance;
"The team concorded several thousand nouns, verbs, and
adjectives"
4: be in accord; be in agreement; "We agreed on the terms of
the settlement"; "I can't agree with you!"; "I hold with
those who say life is sacred"; "Both philosophers concord
on this point" [syn: {agree}, {hold}, {concur}] [ant: {disagree}]

concord at English (WD) Of Explained:

Inter: also » Concord

English

Etymology 1

From Inter: etyl » fr concorde, Latin concordia, from Inter: term » concors||of the same mind, agreeing; con- + cor, Inter: term » cordis||heart. See heart, and compare accord

Pronunciation

with stress on first syllable
  • Inter: audio » en-us-concord.ogg|Audio (US)

    Noun

    Inter: en-nou » n

  • A state of agreement; harmony; union.
    1. Love quarrels oft in pleasing concord end. - Category: w - :John Milton|John Milton
    2. Inter: obsolet » e Agreement by stipulation; compact; covenant; treaty or league
    3. The concord made between Henry and Roderick. - Category: w - :Sir John Davies|Sir John Davies
    4. Inter: gramma » r Agreement of words with one another, in gender, number, person, or case.
    5. (Old Law): An agreement between the parties to a fine of land in reference to the manner in which it should pass, being an acknowledgment that the land in question belonged to the complainant. See fine. - Burril?
    6. Inter: context » probably influenced by chord|music An agreeable combination of tones simultaneously heard; a consonant chord; consonance; harmony.
      Translations
      Inter: trans-top » A state of agreement; harmony; union

  • Arabic: Inter: t- » ar|سلمي|tr=silmi|sc=Arab
  • Armenian:
  • : Old Armenian: Inter: tø » xcl|միութիւն|tr=miutʿiwn|sc=Armn
  • Bulgarian: съгласие, съглашение, Inter: t+ » bg|съгласие|n|tr=sǎglásie|sc=Cyrl
  • Finnish: Inter: t+ » fi|sopu, Inter: t+ » fi|yhteisymmärrys
  • French: Inter: t+ » fr|concorde|f
  • Icelandic: Inter: t- » is|samhugur|m

  • Inter: trans-mi » d
    • Latin: Inter: t- » la|unitas|f|alt=ūnitās, Inter: t- » la|concentus|m
    • Portuguese: Inter: t+ » pt|concórdia|f
    • Russian: Inter: t+ » ru|содружество|n|tr=sodrúžestvo|sc=Cyrl, Inter: t+ » ru|душа|f|tr=dušá|sc=Cyrl, Inter: t+ » ru|согласие|n|tr=soglásije|sc=Cyrl
    • Serbo-Croatian:
    • : Cyrillic: Inter: t- » sh|слагање|n|alt=сла́га̄ње|sc=Cyrl
    • : Roman: Inter: t- » sh|slaganje|n|alt=slágānje


    Inter: trans-botto » m
    Inter: trans-top » {{grammar Agreement of words with one another}}
    • Bulgarian: съгласуване


    Inter: trans-mi » d
    Inter: trans-botto » m

    Etymology 2

    Pronunciation

    Stressed on first syllable

    Noun

    Inter: en-nou » n
  • A variety of American grape, with large dark blue (almost black) grapes in compact clusters.

    Etymology 3

    From Inter: etyl » fr|en Inter: term » concorder||lang=fr, from Inter: etyl » la|en Inter: term » concordo||lang=la

    Pronunciation

    Stressed on second syllable

    Verb

    Inter: en-ver » b

  • Inter: intransitive » obsolete To agree; to act together - Category: w - :Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Clarendon|Edward Hyde Clarendon

  • Translation: de » concord
    Translation: et » concord
    Translation: eo » concord
    Translation: fr » concord
    Translation: ko » concord
    Translation: hr » concord
    Translation: kn » concord
    Translation: hu » concord
    Translation: ml » concord
    Translation: my » concord
    Translation: nl » concord
    Translation: pl » concord
    Translation: fi » concord
    Translation: sv » concord
    Translation: ta » concord
    Translation: te » concord
    Translation: tr » concord
    Translation: vi » concord
    Translation: zh » concord

    Concord at English (WD) Of Explained:

    Inter: also » concord

    English

    Inter: wikipedi » a

    Pronunciation

    * Inter: homophones » Concorde

    Proper noun

    Inter: en-proper nou » n
  • The state capital of New Hampshire
    1. A city in Northern California
    2. A city in Massachusetts and a site of the Battle of Lexington and Concord

      Derived terms

      * Concord grape


    Category: Category:en:Cities -
    Category: Category:en:US State Capitals -
    Translation: et » Concord
    Translation: hu » Concord