from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To grant consent; accede: We agreed to her suggestion.
- intransitive v. To come into or be in accord, as of opinion: I agree with you on that. Our views on the election agree.
- intransitive v. To come to an understanding or to terms: We agreed on the price.
- intransitive v. To be compatible or consistent; correspond: The copy agrees with the original. His story agrees with mine.
- intransitive v. To be suitable, appropriate, pleasing, or healthful: Spicy food does not agree with me.
- intransitive v. Grammar To correspond in gender, number, case, or person.
- transitive v. To grant or concede: My parents agreed that we should go.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To harmonize in opinion, statement, or action; to be in unison or concord; to be or become united or consistent; to concur.
- v. To yield assent; to accede;—followed by to.
- v. To yield assent to; to approve.
- v. To make a stipulation by way of settling differences or determining a price; to exchange promises; to come to terms or to a common resolve; to promise.
- v. To be conformable; to resemble; to coincide; to correspond.
- v. To suit or be adapted in its effects; to do well.
- v. To correspond to in gender, number, case, or person.
- v. To consent to a contract or to an element of a contract.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To harmonize in opinion, statement, or action; to be in unison or concord; to be or become united or consistent; to concur.
- intransitive v. To yield assent; to accede; -- followed by to.
- intransitive v. To make a stipulation by way of settling differences or determining a price; to exchange promises; to come to terms or to a common resolve; to promise.
- intransitive v. To be conformable; to resemble; to coincide; to correspond
- intransitive v. To suit or be adapted in its effects; to do well.
- intransitive v. To correspond in gender, number, case, or person.
- transitive v. To make harmonious; to reconcile or make friends.
- transitive v. To admit, or come to one mind concerning; to settle; to arrange
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In good part; kindly; in a friendly manner.
- A. With a personal or personified subject, in which case agree is either used absolutely or is followed by with before the agreeing object, and by upon, on, for, to, or in, and sometimes with, before the object or condition of the agreement; the latter may be expressed by an infinitive or a clause.
- To be of one mind; harmonize in opinion or feeling: as, with regard to the expediency of the law all the parties agree.
- To live in concord or without contention; harmonize in action; be mutually accordant in intercourse or relation.
- To come to one opinion or mind; come to an arrangement or understanding; arrive at a settlement.
- To yield assent; consent; rarely, express concurrence: as, he agreed to accompany the ambassador.
- B. With a thing or things for the subject, in which case agree now takes no preposition except with or in after it, though formerly to was also so used.
- To be consistent; harmonize; not to conflict or be repugnant: as, this story agrees with what has been related by others.
- To resemble; be similar; be applicable or appropriate; tally; match; correspond; coincide: as, the picture does not agree with the original.
- To suit; be accommodated or adapted: as, the same food does not agree with every constitution.
- In grammar, to correspond in number, case, gender, or person: as, a verb must agree with its subject.
- To settle; determine; arrange.
- To agree with; suit.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. be in accord; be in agreement
- v. go together
- v. consent or assent to a condition, or agree to do something
- v. achieve harmony of opinion, feeling, or purpose
- v. show grammatical agreement
- v. be compatible, similar or consistent; coincide in their characteristics
- v. be agreeable or suitable
Prof Cialdini, a professor of Psychology and Marketing at Arizona State University, said the First Minister's version was loaded as the inclusion of the word 'agree' is pejorative and encourages voters to think that is the preferable option.
The costs of in terms of human life and human suffering from climate change are sufficiently large that no attempt to quantify them in economic terms will adequately capture what most people would agree is at stake.
With the SI system, everything works off of units of 10, that I would hope most people would agree is easier than the mish-mash that is IU.
In much the same way $1 has been universally accepted as the grossly unreal standard price for corporate music downloads, $5 seems to be the number everyone but the people expected to pay it agree is okay for unlimited listening — but not owning, sharing or downloading.
While I admire and respect these Members for coming together and participating in a real dialogue about the future of climate change legislation, I hope that a revenue-neutral carbon tax (the solution the overwhelming majority of economists and scientists agree is best) is being considered.
The closest thing which I agree is kind of ridicules is 6 tacos for a-buck.
Whatever the particulars of the plan, acknowledges the what the decline of manufacturing has meant for America's economy and American workers, and tries to offer a solution to what most Americans agree is ap problem.
Finally, not by coincidence, I think we can agree, is Mondo.
Give it a listen — and if you haven't had a chance to hear our episodes featuring Mary, I highly recommend checking them out, especially the first one, which Howard, Dan, and I agree is one of our best episodes of all time.
"His bat, most agree, is ready for the major leagues," says Jeff Luhnow, the Cardinals 'vice president of scouting and player development.
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