from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A partnership in an enterprise, political, commercial, etc.: as, to form a copartnership in business.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun The state of being a copartner or of having a joint interest in any matter.
- noun A partnership or firm. and B. have this day formed a
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun The state of being a
copartneror of having a joint interest in any matter.
- noun A
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a partnership in which employees get a share of the profits in addition to their wages
Sorry, no etymologies found.
 It is proposd to have the Ballads set to Music, and I am going to lay seige to Mr Shield for his copartnership, and to print the Music with the Book.
A plea for farming and farming corporations: Showing the profit of farming over trade, and the best place for carrying it on, for the attainment of a competence, ... or copartnership over single-handed farming by A.
He exhibited his client as a simple-hearted, honest, well-meaning man, who, during a copartnership of twelve years, had gradually become impoverished, while his partner (his former clerk) having no funds but his share of the same business, into which he had been admitted without any advance of stock, had become gradually more and more wealthy.
I looked on this tour to the Hebrides as a copartnership between Dr Johnson and me.
I know this well, that if one thousand, if one hundred, if ten men whom I could name — if ten honest men only — ay, if one HONEST man, in this State of Massachusetts, ceasing to hold slaves, were actually to withdraw from this copartnership, and be locked up in the county jail therefor, it would be the abolition of slavery in
He described his separation from Fathom, their meeting at London, the traffic they carried on in copartnership; and the misfortune that reduced Ferdinand to the condition in which he was found by
Our Confederacy is perfectly illustrated by the terms and principles governing a common copartnership.
For these Galatians, whom the apostle reproves, desired no more but that, in the justification of a believer, works of the law, or duties of obedience, might be admitted into a conjunction or copartnership with faith in Christ Jesus; for that they would exclude faith in him, and assign justification unto works without it, nothing is intimated, and it is a foolish imagination.
There is no composition nor copartnership between them as to rule: as to residence there is, but not as unto rule.
He had ample means at his command, and formed a copartnership with McSween at Lincoln, the firm erecting two fine buildings and establishing a mercantile house and the "Lincoln County Bank," there.