Definición de accompany en inglés:


Saltos de línea: ac¦com|pany
Pronunciación: /əˈkʌmpəni

verbo (accompanies, accompanying, accompanied)

[with object]
  • 2Be present or occur at the same time as (something else): the illness is often accompanied by nausea (as adjective accompanying) the accompanying documentation
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Nausea or vomiting often accompanies the pain, which is visceral in origin and occurs as a result of distension of the gallbladder due to an obstruction or to the passage of a stone through the cystic duct.
    • Nausea and dizziness often accompany these reactions, indicating a reduction of the output of blood from the heart.
    • Nausea accompanies many causes of abdominal pain.
    occur with, co-occur with, coincide with, coexist with, go with, go along with, go together with, go hand in hand with, appear with; be associated with, be connected with, be linked with, attend, be concomitant with, supplement, complement, belong to; be caused by, result from, arise from, follow, be a consequence of
  • 2.1Provide a complement or addition to: home-cooked ham accompanied by brown bread
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • We settled for the beef and the chicken dish, which was accompanied by ham.
    • The fries were hot but much too salty, and the tossed salad accompanying the Philly was brown and limp.
    • The generous portion of shrimp was covered in a delicious spicy brown sauce and accompanied by a plain white bun.
  • 3Play a musical accompaniment for: he would play his violin, and Mother used to accompany him on our organ
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Dantone and his ensemble of 18 musicians accompany Scholl with dynamism.
    • Sigrid accompanies the Bryan Chorale and serves as pianist at Hixson Presbyterian Church.
    • The dazzlingly choreographed fireworks performances will be accompanied by a musical programme.
    back, play a musical accompaniment for, play with, play for, support


late Middle English: from Old French accompagner, from a- (from Latin ad 'to, at') + compagne, from Old French compaignon 'companion'. The spelling change was due to association with company.

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