Consort synonyms

kŏn'sôrt'
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Part of speech:
To supplement with; add to.
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To unite or associate with another or with others.
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(Obsolete) To qualify as a companion; to make equal.
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To act together in harmony.
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To go with as an escort; accompany to protect or show honor or courtesy to
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In the Periodic Table, a vertical column that contains elements having the same number of electrons in the outermost shell of their atoms. Elements in the same group have similar chemical properties.
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To mate is defined as to come together in marriage or to breed offspring.
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To become partners or work or associate as partners:
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(Intransitive) To join in or form a league, union, or association.
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A person's husband or wife.
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To associate on friendly terms with an enemy or opposing group, often in violation of discipline or orders.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic, dated) To court.
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To arrange into a harmony
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Regarding a decision of a court or court panel that has more than one judge, to agree with the opinion of another judge, but not necessarily for all the same reasons or for a different reason altogether. See also dissent.
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Any member of the Society of Friends; Quaker
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A man in a marriage or marital relationship, especially in relation to his spouse.
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A woman joined to another person in marriage; a female spouse.
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To come into the company of.
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(Intransitive) To be conformable; to resemble; to coincide; to correspond.
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To bring into harmony or agreement; adapt
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To give or grant, especially as being due or appropriate:
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A large number of organisms in a specific geographic area constituting a community with one or two dominant species.
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The position of two celestial bodies when they have the same celestial longitude, especially a configuration in which a planet or the Moon lies on a straight line from Earth to or through the Sun. Planets in this position are not visible to the naked eye because they are in line with the Sun and obscured by its glare; the Moon in this position is new. &diamf3; The inner planets Mercury and Venus have two conjunction points with Earth. Either planet is at inferior conjunction when it lies directly between the Earth and the Sun, and is at superior conjunction when it lies directly opposite Earth on the far side of the Sun. The outer planets have only one conjunction point with Earth, when they lie opposite Earth on the far side of the Sun.
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​(intransitive, construed with with) to exchange messages, especially by postal letter, over a period of time.
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To join, unite, associate, or take part with others; specif., to interact with others at a party or other social gathering
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To make bets on:
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To score a point or points in a game
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To bring together in common cause, interest, opinion, etc.; join, as in action, through fellowship, agreement, legal bonds, etc.
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One who opposes or is hostile to an idea or cause:
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A drug or chemical substance that interferes with the physiological action of another, especially by combining with and blocking its receptor.
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A personal enemy or opponent.
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To have a differing opinion:
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(Idiomatic, archaic) A person's close friend or companion
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(Idiomatic) to stay, linger or loiter
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(Obsolete) At random; hit and miss.
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To cause to extend or pass:
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To move or go as a group or in large numbers:
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(Intransitive, idiomatic, slang) To spend time doing nothing in particular.
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​(intransitive) To turn one's consideration (to); to deal with (a task, problem, concern etc.), to look after. [from 15th c.]
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To accompany or associate with.
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(Often specifically) The union of any two people, to the exclusion of all others.
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Near is defined as at a relatively close distance in space or time.
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Simple past tense and past participle of accompany
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The definition of a choir is a group of singers, often in a church setting.
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(Intransitive) To attach (to) or unite (with); to receive into a society as a member, and initiate into its mysteries, plans, etc.; — followed by to or with.
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To be of the same sort; match (with)
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(British) Alternative spelling of harmonize.
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A town of eastern Massachusetts on the Concord River west-northwest of Boston. An early battle of the American Revolution was fought here on April 19, 1775. In the 19th century the town was noted as an intellectual and literary center.
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To be physically capable of going into a space
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Find another word for consort. In this page you can discover 55 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for consort, like: accompany, colleague, companion, concert, escort, group, mate, partner, sidekick, go hand in hand with and associate.