What is another word for links with?

Pronunciation: [lˈɪŋks wɪð] (IPA)

The phrase "links with" refers to a connection or relationship between things or people. Some synonyms for this term include associations, affiliations, connections, ties, bonds, relationships, and liaisons. These terms all describe various forms of connections between entities or individuals. Associations and affiliations often imply a formal or structured relationship, such as membership in an organization. Connections, ties, and bonds suggest a more informal association or a shared interest or experience. Relationships and liaisons denote a more personal or intimate connection between people or things. Regardless of the specific synonym used, the term "links with" represents a fundamental aspect of human interaction and communication.

What are the hypernyms for Links with?

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

Famous quotes with Links with

  • I wanted to be a neurologist. That seemed to be the most difficult, most intriguing, and the most important aspect of medicine, which had links with psychology, aggression, behavior, and human affairs.
    Roger Bannister
  • We can't fool ourselves that they will ever be enough to overthrow Capitalism. If we're serious about that we need to organise ourselves in our workplaces and communities, making the links with other workers internationally.
    John Blair
  • Margaret had close links with Geneva where she had spent some years as a student while her parents had been wardens of the Quaker Hostel there and where she had gone back as secretary to Gilbert Murray.
    James Meade
  • According to … the French counterrevolutionaries and German Romantics, … the corpus of prejudices was a country’s cultural treasure, its ancient and tested intelligence, present as the consciousness and guardian of its thought. Prejudices were the “we” of every “I”, the past in the present, the revered vessels of the nation’s memory, its judgements carried from age to age. Pretending to spread enlightenment, the philosophes had set out to extirpate these precious residua. … The result was that they had uprooted men from their culture at the very moment when they bragged of how they would cultivate them. … Convinced that they were emancipating souls, they succeeded only in deracinating them. These calumniators of the commonplace had not freed understanding from its chains, but cut it off from its sources. The individual who, thanks to them, must now cast off childish things, had really abandoned his own nature. … The promises of the cogito were illusory: free from prejudice, cut off from the influence of national idiom, the subject was not free but shrivelled and devitalised. … Everyday opinion should therefore be regarded as the soil where thought was nourished, its hearth and sanctuary, … and not, as the philosophes would have it, as some alien authority which overwhelmed and crushed it. … The cogito needed to be steeped in the profundities of the collective mind; the broken links with the past needed repairing; the quest for independence should yield to that for authenticity. Men should abandon their scepticism and give themselves over to the comforting warmth of majoritarian ideas, bowing down before their infallible authority.
    Alain Finkielkraut

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