- v. present participle of associate.
“Would they then be justified in associating the crimes they have seen with the population as a whole?”
“Suddenly my idea for "The Psychological Reprimands of Sesame Street: An examination of deficiency in associating counting with the Count" thesis, doesn't seem so preposterous.”
“Despite his “big” audience, Turbo Tax has no interest in associating their name with his program.”
“It could be a sign of the success that propagandists had in associating Wagner with the Nazis in World War II — and, in turn, disassociating it from the actual operas.”
“In what other ways are these seemingly disparate events linked, and what do you think the author's point might be in associating them as he does?”
“While many Americans somewhat naively persisted in associating China with willowware, tea advertisements, and the Arabian Nights, others now held the far more disturbing view that China deserved to be mocked and ridiculed for its perceived backwardness.”
“García clearly saw an advantage in associating himself with the surviving bearer of a name that still commanded much respect in Indian country.”
“I am amazed at my courage in associating on terms of equality with General Mitchell, because, in those days I trembled at his glance.”
“If the child has not succeeded in associating the name with the object, the only way in which to succeed would be to repeat both the action of the sense stimuli and the name; in other words, to repeat the lesson.”
“There is less danger in associating with open worldlings than with carnal professors.”
Looking for tweets for associating.