- It would be fair to say that, while we conversed amicably for what was a very long session, our views on international politics were not in accord.
- As the lads chatted and conversed in overwhelmed joy, Maria sat in a plastic chair, near the corner of the room.
- Speaking in one voice emphasises the importance of listening when conversing.
- He was neither a wit nor a brilliant raconteur, neither well-read nor well-educated, and he made no great contribution to enlightened social converse.
- With that he disappeared back into the kitchen and he heard the low tones of converse resume.
Late Middle English (in the sense 'live among, be familiar with'): from Old French converser, from Latin conversari 'keep company (with'), from con- 'with' + versare, frequentative of vertere 'to turn'. The current sense of the verb dates from the early 17th century.
Words that rhyme with converseamerce, asperse, averse, biodiverse, burse, coerce, curse, diverse, Erse, hearse, immerse, intersperse, nurse, perse, perverse, purse, reimburse, submerse, terce, terse, transverse, verse, worse
- The present paper is concerned with the converse: situations in which actions influence the perception of stimuli.
- They say politics makes strange bedfellows, but the converse may also be true.
- Unfortunately for translators, and for readers of Goethe unfamiliar with German, the converse is also true: the poetry of the German language is of the essence of Goethe.
- Desargues's Theorem and its converse are of the first importance to mathematicians by reason of their complete generality.
- The next year, Littlewood proved a profound converse of a famous theorem of Norwegian mathematician Abel on the summation of series.
- A complete characterization of this quotient ring and a short proof of the converse can be found in.
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- A converse prize for the most catastrophic failure to use force, leading to the greatest net detriment to the human condition, would also be interesting.
- Books reify the converse trend - from private to public goods.
- Nor do I think using the converse argument is a valid point.
Late Middle English: from Latin conversus 'turned about', past participle of convertere (see convert).
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