concord

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A city in Northern California
The state capital of New Hampshire
: An agreeable combination of tones simultaneously heard; a consonant chord; consonance; harmony
A variety of American grape, with large dark blue (almost black) grapes in compact clusters
Agreement of words with one another, in gender, number, person, or case
Agreement by stipulation; compact; covenant; treaty or league
A state of agreement; harmony; union
: An agreement between the parties to a fine of land in reference to the manner in which it should pass, being an acknowledgment that the land in question belonged to the complainant. See fine. - Burril?
To agree; to act together - Edward Hyde Clarendon
harmony
{n} agreement, union, harmony, consent
the first battle of the American Revolution (April 19, 1775)
arrange by concord or agreement; "Concord the conditions for the marriage of the Prince of Wales with a commoner
In grammar, concord refers to the way that a word has a form appropriate to the number or gender of the noun or pronoun it relates to. For example, in `He hates it', there is concord between the singular form of the verb and the singular pronoun `he'. = agreement. the capital city of the US state of New Hampshire. City (pop., 2000: 121,780), western California, U.S. Located near San Francisco, it was laid out in 1868 as Todos Santos and renamed in 1869 for Concord, Mass. Developed as an orchard and poultry centre after the railroad reached it in 1912, it is now mainly residential. Town (pop., 2000: 16,993), eastern Massachusetts, U.S. Founded in 1635, it was the first inland Puritan settlement. In 1775 the British were marching to seize its storehouse of military supplies when they were checked by minutemen (see Battles of Lexington and Concord). In the 19th century it was a noted cultural centre and the home of writers Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, Nathaniel Hawthorne, and Louisa May Alcott (all buried there). Several historic houses are now museums; Walden Pond, where Thoreau lived and wrote, is nearby. City (pop., 2000: 40,687), capital of New Hampshire, U.S. It lies along the Merrimack River above Manchester. Settled in 1727, the community was incorporated in 1733 by Massachusetts as Rumford but, following bitter litigation, was determined in 1762 to be within the jurisdiction of New Hampshire. Renamed Concord in 1765, it was made the capital in 1808. Printing, carriage making, and granite quarrying were important in its early development; Concord granite is still quarried
Concord is a state of peaceful agreement. They expressed the hope that he would pursue a neutral and balanced policy for the sake of national concord. = harmony discord
To agree; to act together
(Music): An agreeable combination of tones simultaneously heard; a consonant chord; consonance; harmony
An agreement between the parties to a fine of land in reference to the manner in which it should pass, being an acknowledgment that the land in question belonged to the complainant
(samsvar/kongruens): agreement in grammatical form between elements in a clause or a phrase The term refers most commonly to the agreement between the form of the subject and the form of a verb in a sentence; namely that if the subject phrase is in the third person singular, a present tense verb must end in -s E g I sing, she sings, we sing (The verb to be has special forms for other types of subjects too, as well as a distinction between first and third person singular (was) and other subjects (were)) The term 'concord' also applies to the relation between noun phrases and co-referential pronouns, i e the use of third person personal pronouns (he, she, it, they) and corresponding determiners (his, her, its, their), which have to agree in person, number and gender with their referent
A pleasing and harmonious combination of tones, as opposed to discord Search Google com for Concord
arrange by concord or agreement; "Concord the conditions for the marriage of the Prince of Wales with a commoner"
An agreeable combination of tones simultaneously heard; a consonant chord; consonance; harmony
town in eastern Massachusetts near Boston where the first battle of the American Revolution was fought
arrange the words of a text so as to create a concordance; "The team concorded several thousand nouns, verbs, and adjectives"
Portland Seattle
the determination of grammatical inflection on the basis of word relations
be in accord; be in agreement; "We agreed on the terms of the settlement"; "I can't agree with you!"; "I hold with those who say life is sacred"; "Both philosophers concord on this point"
{i} harmony, peaceful state; treaty, agreement
agreement of opinions
capital of the state of New Hampshire; located in south central New Hampshire on the Merrimack river
town in eastern Massachusetts near Boston where the first battle of the American Revolution was fought capital of the state of New Hampshire; located in south central New Hampshire on the Merrimack river arrange the words of a text so as to create a concordance; "The team concorded several thousand nouns, verbs, and adjectives"
101 agreement by stipulation, compact, or covenant
go together; "The colors don't harmonize"; "Their ideas concorded"
a harmonious state of things in general and of their properties (as of colors and sounds); congruity of parts with one another and with the whole
Concord grape
A cultivar of grapes from the species Vitis labrusca
Concord grapes
plural form of Concord grape
Concord grape
A cultivated variety of the fox grape having dark blue to purple-black skin, used for making jelly, juice, and wine
concord buggy
A kind of buggy having a body with low sides, and side springs
concord grape
slip-skin purple table grape of the northeastern United States
Battles of Lexington and Concord
(April 19, 1775) Initial skirmishes between British soldiers and American colonists that marked the beginning of the American Revolution. En route from Boston to seize the colonists' military stores at Concord, Mass., the British force of 700 was met at Lexington by 77 local minutemen (see minuteman) alerted by Paul Revere and others. Which side fired the first shot is unclear, and resistance soon ended. The British moved on to nearby Concord, where they were met by more than 300 American patriots and were forced to withdraw. On their march back to Boston, they were continually harried by colonists firing from behind barns, trees, and roadside walls. Deaths totaled 273 British and 95 Americans
concord
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