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Search Results for “accede”
 
 
1) accede. Roget s II: The New Thesaurus, Third Edition. 1995.
...To respond affirmatively; receive with agreement or compliance: accept, acquiesce, agree, assent, consent, nod, subscribe, yes. See AGREE....

2) accede, exceed. The Columbia Guide to Standard American English. 1993
...Accede means to agree and combines usually with to (She acceded to the request). It can be a near-homophone of exceed, but context should prevent confusion. See -CEDE....

3) accede. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...concede. See synonyms at assent. 2. To arrive at or come into an office or dignity: accede to the throne. 3. To become a party to an agreement or treaty. Middle English...

4) exceed. The Columbia Guide to Standard American English. 1993
...See ACCEDE. 1...

5) 65050. Wilson, Woodrow. The Columbia World of Quotations. 1996
...NUMBER:65050 QUOTATION:I am not willing to be drawn further into the toils. I cannot accede to the acceptance of gifts upon terms which take the educational policy...

6) subscribe. Roget s II: The New Thesaurus, Third Edition. 1995.
...1. To respond affirmatively; receive with agreement or compliance: accede, accept, acquiesce, agree, assent, consent, nod, yes. See AGREE. 2. To give in common with...

7) acquiesce. Roget s II: The New Thesaurus, Third Edition. 1995.
...To respond affirmatively; receive with agreement or compliance: accede, accept, agree, assent, consent, nod, subscribe, yes. See AGREE....

8) agree. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...Inflected forms: aˇgreed, aˇgreeˇing, aˇgrees1. To grant consent; accede: We agreed to her suggestion. 2. To come into or be in accord, as of opinion: I agree with...

9) -cede, -ceed, -sede. The Columbia Guide to Standard American English. 1993
...three different spellings cause problems. Most English words are spelled with -cede, as in accede, concede, precede, recede, and the like. But proceed, exceed, and...

10) comity. The American HeritageŽ Dictionary of the English Language: Fourth Edition. 2000.
...comity of nations (sense 2). 3. The principle by which the courts of one jurisdiction may accede or give effect to the laws or decisions of another. Latin comits,...

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