from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of sympathize.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See sympathize, sympathizer.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. be understanding of
- v. to feel or express sympathy or compassion
- v. share the feelings of; understand the sentiments of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A Giaour that comes for reasons with which all can sympathise is a man and a brother.
To understand is not the same as to sympathise, that is why they are 2 different words: they have two different meanings.
Indeed, when we converse with a man with whom we can entirely sympathise, that is when there is a warm and intimate friendship, the cordial openness of such a commerce overbears the pain of a disagreeable sympathy, and renders the whole movement agreeable, but in ordinary cases this cannot have place.
Slightly off topic: I love the way people think that claiming they don't own the rights to the video may make labels sympathise with them and let it be.
I'm getting so used to typing Lewis's spellings, I used the British form of "sympathise".
i like feel very heart pain when see this. to sympathise is to feel sorry for them
He also asked India to "sympathise" with Pakistan's fight against terror as its army is fighting Taliban in the troubled northwest region bordering Afghanistan.
Mr Blair said a tendency to "sympathise" with extremism was not only dangerous but also disempowering for moderate Muslims, because it made people resent them as much as extremists.
And Foreign Office Minister Lord Malloch-Brown has said anger over the financial crisis will mean people are more likely to "sympathise" with the hard-line G20 protesters.
However, the appeal judges said many people would 'sympathise' with Miss Ladele's predicament.
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