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togethermore about together

together


  3  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Together  \To*geth"er\,  adv  [OE.  togedere  togidere,  AS 
  t[=o]g[ae]dere,  t[=o]g[ae]dre,  t[=o]gadere;  t[=o]  to  +  gador 
  together.  [root]29.  See  {To},  prep.,  and  {Gather}.] 
  1.  In  company  or  association  with  respect  to  place  or  time; 
  as  to  live  together  in  one  house;  to  live  together  in  the 
  same  age;  they  walked  together  to  the  town. 
 
  Soldiers  can  never  stand  idle  long  together. 
  --Landor. 
 
  2.  In  or  into  union;  into  junction;  as  to  sew,  knit,  or 
  fasten  two  things  together;  to  mix  things  together. 
 
  The  king  joined  humanity  and  policy  together. 
  --Bacon. 
 
  3.  In  concert;  with  mutual  co["o]peration;  as  the  allies 
  made  war  upon  France  together. 
 
  {Together  with},  in  union  with  in  company  or  mixture  with 
  along  with 
 
  Take  the  bad  together  with  the  good.  --Dryden. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  . 
  e  To  push  from  land;  as  to  put  off  a  boat. 
 
  {To  put  on}  or  {upon}. 
  a  To  invest  one's  self  with  as  clothes;  to  assume. 
  ``Mercury  .  .  .  put  on  the  shape  of  a  man.'' 
  --L'Estrange. 
  b  To  impute  something  to  to  charge  upon  as  to  put 
  blame  on  or  upon  another. 
  c  To  advance;  to  promote.  [Obs.]  ``This  came  handsomely 
  to  put  on  the  peace.''  --Bacon. 
  d  To  impose;  to  inflict.  ``That  which  thou  puttest  on 
  me  will  I  bear.''  --2  Kings  xviii.  14. 
  e  To  apply;  as  to  put  on  workmen;  to  put  on  steam. 
  f  To  deceive;  to  trick.  ``The  stork  found  he  was  put 
  upon.''  --L'Estrange. 
  g  To  place  upon  as  a  means  or  condition;  as  he  put  him 
  upon  bread  and  water.  ``This  caution  will  put  them 
  upon  considering.''  --Locke. 
  h  (Law)  To  rest  upon  to  submit  to  as  a  defendant  puts 
  himself  on  or  upon  the  country.  --Burrill. 
 
  {To  put  out}. 
  a  To  eject;  as  to  put  out  and  intruder. 
  b  To  put  forth;  to  shoot,  as  a  bud,  or  sprout. 
  c  To  extinguish;  as  to  put  out  a  candle,  light,  or 
  fire. 
  d  To  place  at  interest;  to  loan;  as  to  put  out  funds. 
  e  To  provoke,  as  by  insult;  to  displease;  to  vex;  as  he 
  was  put  out  by  my  reply.  [Colloq.] 
  f  To  protrude;  to  stretch  forth;  as  to  put  out  the 
  hand. 
  g  To  publish;  to  make  public;  as  to  put  out  a  pamphlet. 
  h  To  confuse;  to  disconcert;  to  interrupt;  as  to  put 
  one  out  in  reading  or  speaking. 
  i  (Law)  To  open  as  to  put  out  lights,  that  is  to  open 
  or  cut  windows.  --Burrill. 
  j  (Med.)  To  place  out  of  joint;  to  dislocate;  as  to  put 
  out  the  ankle. 
  k  To  cause  to  cease  playing,  or  to  prevent  from  playing 
  longer  in  a  certain  inning,  as  in  base  ball. 
 
  {To  put  over}. 
  a  To  place  (some  one)  in  authority  over  as  to  put  a 
  general  over  a  division  of  an  army. 
  b  To  refer. 
 
  For  the  certain  knowledge  of  that  truth  I  put 
  you  o'er  to  heaven  and  to  my  mother.  --Shak. 
  c  To  defer;  to  postpone;  as  the  court  put  over  the 
  cause  to  the  next  term. 
  d  To  transfer  (a  person  or  thing)  across  as  to  put  one 
  over  the  river. 
 
  {To  put  the  hand}  {to  or  unto}. 
  a  To  take  hold  of  as  of  an  instrument  of  labor;  as  to 
  put  the  hand  to  the  plow;  hence  to  engage  in  (any 
  task  or  affair);  as  to  put  one's  hand  to  the  work 
  b  To  take  or  seize,  as  in  theft.  ``He  hath  not  put  his 
  hand  unto  his  neighbor's  goods.''  --Ex.  xxii.  11. 
 
  {To  put  through},  to  cause  to  go  through  all  conditions  or 
  stages  of  a  progress;  hence  to  push  to  completion;  to 
  accomplish;  as  he  put  through  a  measure  of  legislation; 
  he  put  through  a  railroad  enterprise.  [U.S.] 
 
  {To  put  to}. 
  a  To  add  to  unite;  as  to  put  one  sum  to  another. 
  b  To  refer  to  to  expose;  as  to  put  the  safety  of  the 
  state  to  hazard.  ``That  dares  not  put  it  to  the 
  touch.''  --Montrose. 
  c  To  attach  something  to  to  harness  beasts  to 
  --Dickens. 
 
  {To  put  to  a  stand},  to  stop;  to  arrest  by  obstacles  or 
  difficulties. 
 
  {To  put  to  bed}. 
  a  To  undress  and  place  in  bed,  as  a  child. 
  b  To  deliver  in  or  to  make  ready  for  childbirth. 
 
  {To  put  to  death},  to  kill. 
 
  {To  put  together},  to  attach;  to  aggregate;  to  unite  in  one 
 
 
  {To  put  this  and  that}  (or  {two  and  two})  {together},  to  draw 
  an  inference;  to  form  a  correct  conclusion. 
 
  {To  put  to  it},  to  distress;  to  press  hard;  to  perplex;  to 
  give  difficulty  to  ``O  gentle  lady,  do  not  put  me  to 
  't.''  --Shak. 
 
  {To  put  to  rights},  to  arrange  in  proper  order  to  settle  or 
  compose  rightly. 
 
  {To  put  to  the  sword},  to  kill  with  the  sword;  to  slay. 
 
  {To  put  to  trial},  or  {on  trial},  to  bring  to  a  test;  to  try 
 
 
  {To  put  trust  in},  to  confide  in  to  repose  confidence  in 
 
  {To  put  up}. 
  a  To  pass  unavenged;  to  overlook;  not  to  punish  or 
  resent;  to  put  up  with  as  to  put  up  indignities. 
  [Obs.]  ``Such  national  injuries  are  not  to  be  put 
  up.''  --Addison. 
  b  To  send  forth  or  upward;  as  to  put  up  goods  for  sale. 
  d  To  start  from  a  cover,  as  game.  ``She  has  been 
  frightened;  she  has  been  put  up.''  --C.  Kingsley. 
  e  To  hoard.  ``Himself  never  put  up  any  of  the  rent.'' 
  --Spelman. 
  f  To  lay  side  or  preserve;  to  pack  away  to  store;  to 
  pickle;  as  to  put  up  pork,  beef,  or  fish. 
  g  To  place  out  of  sight,  or  away  to  put  in  its  proper 
  place  as  put  up  that  letter.  --Shak. 
  h  To  incite;  to  instigate;  --  followed  by  to  as  he  put 
  the  lad  up  to  mischief. 
  i  To  raise;  to  erect;  to  build;  as  to  put  up  a  tent,  or 
  a  house. 
  j  To  lodge;  to  entertain;  as  to  put  up  travelers. 
 
  {To  put  up  a  job},  to  arrange  a  plot.  [Slang] 
 
  Syn:  To  place  set  lay;  cause  produce;  propose;  state. 
 
  Usage:  {Put},  {Lay},  {Place},  {Set}.  These  words  agree  in  the 
  idea  of  fixing  the  position  of  some  object,  and  are 
  often  used  interchangeably.  To  put  is  the  least 
  definite,  denoting  merely  to  move  to  a  place  To  place 
  has  more  particular  reference  to  the  precise  location, 
  as  to  put  with  care  in  a  certain  or  proper  place  To 
  set  or  to  lay  may  be  used  when  there  is  special 
  reference  to  the  position  of  the  object. 
 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
 
  together 
  adj  :  (informal)  mentally  and  emotionally  stable;  "she's  really 
  together" 
  adv  1:  in  conjunction  with  combined;  "Our  salaries  put  together 
  couldn't  pay  for  the  damage";  "we  couldn`t  pay  for  the 
  damages  with  all  out  salaries  put  together"  [syn:  {jointly}, 
  {collectively},  {conjointly},  {put  together}] 
  2:  in  contact  with  each  other  "the  leaves  stuck  together" 
  3:  in  one  place  "we  were  gathered  together"  [syn:  {assembled}] 
  4:  in  each  other's  company;  "we  went  to  the  movies  together"; 
  "the  family  that  prays  together  stays  together" 
  5:  at  the  same  time;  "we  graduated  together" 
  6:  with  cooperation  and  interchange;  "we  worked  together  on  the 
  project"  [syn:  {in  collaboration},  {unitedly}] 
  7:  with  a  common  plan  "act  in  concert"  [syn:  {in  concert},  {in 
  agreement}] 




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