consociate
I noun abettor, accessory, accomplice, adherent, adjunct, adjutant, aide, ally, assistant, associate, attendant, auxiliary, coadjutor, cohelper, cohort, collaborator, colleague, comate, companion, comrade, confederate, confidant, confrere, consort, cooperator, copartner, coworker, fellow companion, fellow conspirator, fellow worker, follower, helper, helpmate, intimate, mate, participator, partner, retainer, side-partner associated concepts: accomplice II index accessory, accomplice, affiliate, coactor, coadjutant, cohort, colleague, confederate, connect (relate), conspirer, contact (communicate), copartner (business associate), copartner (coconspirator), correlative, federalize (associate), federate, interrelated, involve (implicate), join (associate oneself with), partner, relate (establish a connection), related

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Consociate — Con*so ci*ate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Consociated}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Consociating}.] 1. To bring into alliance, confederacy, or relationship; to bring together; to join; to unite. [R.] [1913 Webster] Join pole to pole, consociate severed worlds.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Consociate — Con*so ci*ate, n. [L. consociatus, p. p. of consociare to associate, unite; con + sociare to join, unite. See {Social}.] An associate; an accomplice. [Archaic] Wicked consociates. Bp. Hall. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Consociate — Con*so ci*ate, v. i. 1. To be allied, confederated, or associated; to coalescence. [R.] Bentley. [1913 Webster] 2. To form an ecclesiastical consociation. [U.S.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • consociate — [kən sō′shē āt΄; ] also, for n. [, kən sō′shēit] n. [ME consociat < L consociatus, pp. of consociare, to share with, join < com , with + sociare, to join: see SOCIABLE] Rare an associate vt., vi. consociated, consociating to join together;… …   English World dictionary

  • consociate — verb ( ated; ating) Etymology: Latin consociatus, past participle of consociare, from com + socius companion more at social Date: 1566 transitive verb to bring into association intransitive verb to associate …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • consociate — adj., n. /keuhn soh shee it, ayt , see /; v. /keuhn soh shee ayt , see /, adj., n., v.i., consociated, consociating. associate. [1425 75; late ME (adj.) < L consociatus (ptp. of consociare to bring into partnership), equiv. to con CON + soci(us)… …   Universalium

  • consociate — con•so•ci•ate adj., n. [[t]kənˈsoʊ ʃi ɪt, ˌeɪt, si [/t]] v. [[t] ˌeɪt[/t]] adj. n. v. i. at•ed, at•ing associate • Etymology: 1425–75; late ME (adj.) < L consociātus, ptp. of consociāre to bring into partnership …   From formal English to slang

  • consociate — verb (i) /kənˈsoʊʃieɪt/ (say kuhn sohsheeayt) (consociated, consociating) 1. → associate. 2. (of organisations such as churches, academic institutions, etc.) to associate. –noun /kənˈsoʊʃiət/ (say kuhn sohsheeuht), / ʃət/ (say shuht) 3. →… …   Australian English dictionary

  • consociate — verb bring or come into association or action The churches consociated to fight their dissolution • Syn: ↑associate • Derivationally related forms: ↑associable (for: ↑associate), ↑association ( …   Useful english dictionary

  • consociate in crime — index coconspirator Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

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