from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. To participate, take part ot get involved in something.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • But that transition to helium requires several steps, as the protons and neutrons join in Lego-like fashion.


  • He never stooped to join in with Gages random mockery and insults and was always able to defuse awkward situations.


  • Another embassy arrived from the Chorasmians living south of the Aral Sea, a people both Bessus and Spitamenes had courted to join in the rebellion against the Macedonians.

    Alexander the Great

  • General Lincoln and South Carolina governor John Rutledge there prevailed upon him to join in a coordinated attempt to retake Savannah.

    Angel in the Whirlwind

  • For a moment, George Steinbrenner, who had clambered from his first-row seat onto the field, tried to join in the hugs, but the players rushed by him and into their locker room.

    The Greatest Game

  • Those farther down the line on the right saw the Macedonians retreating and broke ranks to join in the attack—exactly as Philip knew they would.

    Alexander the Great

  • On the whole, the Quakers simply declined “to join in any of the prevailing seditions and tumults,” as one of them put it, although the conservative Quaker leadership in Pennsylvania collaborated with the British during the occupation of Philadelphia.

    Angel in the Whirlwind

  • And as soon as one company in a large tender agreed to the counterpurchases, everyone would scramble to join in the game.

    Strategic Management in Developing Countries Case Studies

  • The Inquisition—which had been created specifically to deal with the Cathars—swung easily into its new role as witchfinder, torturer and murderer, although the Protestants were also to join in with gusto.

    The Templar Revelation

  • If he could not "raise the tune" or even join in the refrain, Jackson could "pray in public," and when called upon, or when Chaplain Lacy was absent, he did so.



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