- v. transitive To choose to take the same point of view as (someone).
“It would seem logical that the man who would seek to solve this paradox of not enough production existing side by side with men fruitlessly seeking work would be a Left-Winger, an economist with strong sympathies for the proletariat, an angry man.”
“I worked with increasing optimism to round up support for our linkage of the budget and reform issues, starting with Japan, and bringing along the “CANZ” group, so named from the initials of Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, three other former British colonies more likely to side with us than with the colonial master.”
“The Oldsmobile Delta 88 was a car so enormously long that Katie could have slunk down its tawny side with a whole SWAT team gesturing to each other behind her and still have been masterfully concealed.”
“Side by side with Probabilism and Rigorism a party held sway which favoured Laxism, and which maintained in theory or practice that a slightly probable opinion in favour of liberty could safely be followed.”
“Guyon Fernandez netted twice for the home side with Leendert van Steensel and Norichio”
“The U.S. deployment in Western Europe of new missile systems designed to perform strategic missions is a clear circumvention, that is, noncompliance by the American side with regard to the SALT II treaty.”
“Standing off to one side with the rest of the College of Pontifices, Octavian gazed on all this and was content.”
“One of the most prominent was Abdullah Anas, who had fought side by side with the Afghan commander Ahmad Shah Massoud in Afghanistan for years during the 1980s.”
“Tyler propelled himself to the side with his good leg just as Ulric squeezed the trigger on the submachine gun.”
“Wonder of wonders, some of us start to side with the intimidator/terrorist.”
Looking for tweets for side with.