- Naturally accompanying or associated: she loved travel, with all its concomitant worries concomitant with his obsession with dirt was a desire for orderMore example sentences
- The expression of this gene is associated with concomitant changes in cysteine protease activity of the petals.
- Romanticism and the political reforms concomitant with liberal thought changed this situation to some extent.
- Gone is the image of haunted faces, enslaved to drug-addiction and the many vices concomitant with this curse.
nounBack to top
- A phenomenon that naturally accompanies or follows something: he sought promotion without the necessary concomitant of hard workMore example sentences
- All this suggests that abetting globalization, and its natural concomitants of economic and political liberty, is a big part of any successful war on terrorism.
- Evidence for the centrality of food ‘includes the facial expression, which focuses on oral expulsion and closing of the nares, and the physiological concomitants of nausea and gagging.’
- This makes happiness and misery necessary concomitants of consciousness, and thus conscious beings are endowed with a desire for happiness.
- More example sentences
- Although we live in an age marked by relativism, ever-increasing secular concerns, and concomitantly weakening religious influence, the term is far from anachronistic.
- This consciousness developed concomitantly with the social, economic, and political transformations taking place in the Arab world in the first half of the twentieth century.
- Parents noted that their children had become more independent and, concomitantly, more mature and responsible.
early 17th century: from late Latin concomitant- 'accompanying', from concomitari, from con- 'together with' + comitari, from Latin comes 'companion'.