from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To be or go with as a companion.
- transitive v. To add to; supplement: a dish best accompanied with a robust wine.
- transitive v. To coexist or occur with.
- transitive v. Music To perform an accompaniment to.
- intransitive v. Music To play an accompaniment.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To go with or attend as a companion or associate; to keep company with; to go along with.
- v. To supplement with; add to.
- v. To perform an accompanying part or parts in a composition.
- v. To perform an accompanying part next to another instrument.
- v. To associate in a company; to keep company.
- v. To cohabit (with).
- v. To cohabit with; to coexist with; occur with.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To go with or attend as a companion or associate; to keep company with; to go along with; -- followed by with or by.
- transitive v. To cohabit with.
- intransitive v. To associate in a company; to keep company.
- intransitive v. To cohabit (with).
- intransitive v. To perform an accompanying part or parts in a composition.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To be or exist in company with; be joined in association or combination; constitute an adjunct or concomitant to: as, thunder accompanies lightning; an insult accompanied by or with a blow; the President's message and accompanying documents.
- To keep company with; be associated in intimacy or companionship; act as companion to.
- To go along or in company with; attend or join in movement or action: as, to accompany a friend on a walk or journey; men-of-war formerly accompanied fleets of merchant ships; he was everywhere accompanied by (not with) his dog.
- To put in company (with); cause to be or go along (with); combine; associate: as, to accompany a remark with (not by) a bow; he accompanied his speech with rapid gestures.
- In music, to play or sing an accompaniment to or for: as, he accompanied her on the piano.
- To cohabit with.
- Synonyms To attend, escort, wait on, go with, convoy, be associated with, coexist.
- To be a companion or associate: as, to accompany with others. To cohabit.
- In music, to perform the accompaniment in a composition; especially, to perform the instrumental part of a mixed vocal and instrumental piece.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. go or travel along with
- v. be present or associated with an event or entity
- v. perform an accompaniment to
- v. be a companion to somebody
Then, on the Wednesday after Holy Week, marchers and fireworks, and bands would again accompany El Señor de la Columna to its permanent home in Atotonilco.
Last day tohave your recipe and your name accompany the likes of Carol and Jon is December 15th!
They both agreed that "Jinin the ingine" deserved a place in the public prints, provided its original composer could be found and his name accompany it.
Nellie Norton: Or, Southern Slavery and the Bible. A Scriptural Refutation of the Principal Arguments upon which the Abolitionists Rely. A Vindication of Southern Slavery from the Old and New Testaments.
Question: Can one learn to observe all the factors that accompany a karmic impulse without being in a monastery?
The pain and hurt, the dilemma accompany me for 3 years.
What changes of vocal expression accompany the transition?
The possessions taken in your Majesty's name accompany the present letter.
The Philippine Islands, 1493-1803 — Volume 03 of 55 1569-1576 Explorations by Early Navigators, Descriptions of the Islands and Their Peoples, Their History and Records of the Catholic Missions, as Related in Contemporaneous Books and Manuscripts, Showing the Political, Economic, Commercial and Religious Conditions of Those Islands from Their Earliest Relations with European Nations to the Beginning of the Nineteenth Century
English (SDH) subtitles accompany, and are quite amusing at times (especially when the captions read something like "[Speaks Spanish]," causing one to wonder if anyone at Warner actually speaks Spanish and was just too lazy to translate).
To achieve this, the scheme uses a three-phase approach: "accompany", where the Yilts mentor will travel with the young person; "follow", where the mentor shadows the young person on their journey; and "meet", which involves the young person travelling independently and meeting the Yilts mentor during the journey.
I guess the basic rule of thumb is that Google Ads should "accompany" the main content, which is hopefully unique, valuable and nicely presented.