What is another word for conjointly?

Pronunciation: [kənd͡ʒˈɔ͡ɪntli] (IPA)

Conjointly is an adverb that means "together with others" or "in conjunction with". Synonyms for conjointly include jointly, together, simultaneously, collaboratively, co-operatively, in concert, in tandem, hand in hand, in unison, unitedly, and in alliance. Jointly and collaboratively are often used in a work or project-related context, whereas together and simultaneously can be used to describe more general activities occurring at the same time. In concert and in tandem emphasise working closely together towards a common goal. In unison and unitedly describe a collective effort with everyone acting in harmony. Overall, conjointly and its synonyms all convey the idea of working or doing something together with others.

Synonyms for Conjointly:

What are the paraphrases for Conjointly?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
Paraphrases are highlighted according to their relevancy:
- highest relevancy
- medium relevancy
- lowest relevancy

What are the hypernyms for Conjointly?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for conjointly?

Conjointly is an adverb that describes an action done together by two or more people or entities. Its antonyms are words that describe actions done separately or independently. These words include individually, separately, independently, sole, and single-handedly. Individually implies a single action done by a person, while separately refers to two or more actions done by different people. Independently and single-handedly mean that an action is taken by a person alone, without any help or assistance from others. Sole implies that there is only one responsible party for an action, while other parties are not involved. Opposites of conjointly are critical in understanding the dynamics of actions taken, especially in group settings.

What are the antonyms for Conjointly?

Usage examples for Conjointly

Columbia, South Carolina, 24 March, 1804. He wrote The Physical History of the Jewish Race, Types of Mankind, '54, and Indigenous Races of the Earth, '55; the last two conjointly with G. R. Gliddon, and with the object of disproving the theory of the unity of the human race.
"A Biographical Dictionary of Freethinkers of All Ages and Nations"
Joseph Mazzini Wheeler
This was at No. 7 Hyde Park Place, a house which he had taken conjointly with his widowed sister-in-law, the Hon.
"Memoirs of James Robert Hope-Scott, Volume 2"
Robert Ornsby
The first and most important was, "I have received a letter from Jerusalem, in which I am told that the Turks are making railways in the Soudan, to attack my country conjointly with the English and French."
"A Narrative of Captivity in Abyssinia With Some Account of the Late Emperor Theodore, His Country and People"
Henry Blanc

Famous quotes with Conjointly

  • The earliest achievement of this (of equality and the restriction on the powers of the constitutionally mandated magistrates), the most ancient opposition in Rome, consisted in the abolition of the life-tenure of the presidency of the community; in other words, in the abolition of the monarchy... Not only in Rome (but all over the Italian peninsula) ... we find the rulers for life of an earlier epoch superseded in after times by annual magistrates. In this light the reasons which led to the substitution of the consuls for kings in Rome need no explanation. The organism of the ancient Greek and Italian polity through its own action and by a sort of natural necessity produced the limitation of the life-presidency to a shortened, and for the most part an annual, term... Simple, however, as was the cause of the change, it might be brought about in various ways, resolution (of the community),.. or the rule might voluntarily abdicate; or the people might rise in rebellion against a tyrannical ruler, and expel him. It was in this latter way that the monarchy was terminated in Rome. For however much the history of the expulsion of the last Tarquinius, "the proud", may have been interwoven with anecdotes and spun out into a romance, it is not in its leading outlines to be called in question. Tradition credibly enough indicates as the causes of the revolt, that the king neglected to consult the senate and to complete its numbers; that he pronounced sentences of capital punishment and confiscation without advising with his counsellors(sic); that he accumulated immense stores of grain in his granaries, and exacted from the burgesses military labours and task-work beyond what was due... we are (in light of the ignorance of historical facts around the abolition of the monarchy) fortunately in possession of a clearer light as to the nature of the change which was made in the constitution (after the expulsion of the monarchy). The royal power was by no means abolished, as is shown by the fact that, when a vacancy occurred, a "temporary king" (Interrex) was nominated as before. The one life-king was simply replaced by two [one year] kings, who called themselves generals (praetores), or judges..., or merely colleagues (Consuls) [literally, "Those who leap or dance together"]. The collegiate principle, from which this last - and subsequently most current - name of the annual kings was derived, assumed in their case an altogether peculiar form. The supreme power was not entrusted to the two magistrates conjointly, but each consul possessed and exercised it for himself as fully and wholly as it had been possessed and exercised by the king; and, although a partition of functions doubtless took place from the first - the one consul for instance undertaking the command of the army, and the other the administration of justice - that partition was by no means binding, and each of the colleagues was legally at liberty to interfere at any time in the province of the other.
    Theodor Mommsen

Word of the Day

dicty-
When it comes to synonyms for the word "dicty-", several options can be considered. One such synonym is "pretentious," which refers to someone who acts in a haughty manner, attempt...