American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adv. In or into a single group, mass, or place: We gather together.
- adv. In or into contact: The cars crashed together. She mixed the chemicals together.
- adv. In association with or in relationship to one another; mutually or reciprocally: getting along together.
- adv. By joint or cooperative effort: We ironed the entire load of clothes together.
- adv. Regarded collectively; in total: She is worth more than all of us together. Considered together, the proposals made little sense.
- adv. In or into a unified structure or arrangement: put the food processor together.
- adv. Simultaneously: The bells rang out together.
- adv. In harmony or accord: We stand together on this issue.
- adv. Informal Into an effective, coherent condition: Get yourself together.
- adj. Slang Emotionally stable and effective in performance: She's really together.
- adj. Slang In tune with what is going on; hip.
- idiom. get Slang To unify and harmonize one's resources so as to perform with maximal effectiveness.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In company; in conjunction; simultaneously.
- In the same place; to the same place.
- In the same time; contemporaneously.
- The one with the other; with each other; mutually.
- In or into combination, junction, or union; so as to unite or blend: as. to sew, knit, pin, bind, or yoke two things together.
- Without intermission; uninterruptedly; on end.
- See the verbs.
- adv. At the same time, in the same place; in close association.
- adv. Into one place; into a single thing; combined
- adv. In a relationship or partnership, for example a business relationship or a romantic partnership.
- adj. colloquial well organized, well developed.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adv. In company or association with respect to place or time
- adv. In or into union; into junction
- adv. In concert; with mutual coöperation.
- adv. assembled in one place
- adv. in contact with each other or in proximity
- adj. mentally and emotionally stable
- adv. with a common plan
- adv. in each other's company
- adv. with cooperation and interchange
- adv. at the same time
- From Late Middle English together, from earlier togedere, togadere, from Old English tōgædere ("together"), from West Germanic *tō-gadara (“together”), from Proto-Germanic *tō (“to”) + Proto-Germanic *gadar (“together”), from Proto-Indo-European *gʷhedh- (“to keep”), equivalent to to- + gather. Cognate with Scots togiddir, thegither ("together"), Old Frisian togadera ("together"), Middle Dutch tegadere, tegader ("together"), Middle High German gater ("together"). Compare also Old English ætgædere ("together"), Old English ġeador ("together"). More at gather. (Wiktionary)
- Middle English, from Old English tōgædere; see ghedh- in Indo-European roots. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“A family of political vampiresworship $together tostay together.”
“Several teachers of the school telephoned Khaleej Times, complaining against the picture, captioned We play together; we stick together, featured in the book Friends Forever.”
“When Tyler and I first got back together, my main goal was getting out of college as fast as I could so I could get a career going so we could start our life together ”
“The statistical documents which have now been prepared with so much care by Parliament, and published by the accurate and indefatigable Mr Porter, himself a decided free trader, demonstrate that, of the manufacturing productions, nearly three-fourths are taken off by the home market, and _four-fifths_ by the home and colonial market taken together, leaving only ONE-FIFTH for _the whole foreign markets of the world put together_ --”
“These two great architects of military organization founded their separate systems upon one controlling idea -- that _if men can be trained to think about moving together, they can then be led to move toward thinking together_.”
“Position II.; that these met together, the word used, verse 6, _they came together_, evidenceth, and verse 25.”
“I told you about the way my old man and woman made a home together, 'and worked at their market gardening together, and read and studied together -- did everything from first to last _together_.”
“The simplest, humblest, hardest life, until we've made our way together -- _together_, René, and conquered a place in the world for ourselves, that we'll owe to no one but ourselves.”
“A large number were armed with paving-stones, which they would smite loudly together, saying in deep undertones, "_all together_.”
“Our hands were tied together with a ribbon to show the tying together of our lives," says”
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