01. John, I'd like you to meet an [associate] of mine, Dave Forrester.
02. She doesn't usually [associate] with her co-workers.
03. She is a member of a neighborhood [association] which is trying to stop the city from allowing the company to build a highrise in their area.
04. Classical music is often [associated] with composers long dead, but there is a lot of fine material being produced even today.
05. Brian has gone to lunch with some of his [associates] from the law firm.
06. She has worked as [associate] producer on a number of small, independent films.
07. The tobacco company's long [association] with the sporting event came to an end when it was no longer found to be acceptable for cigarette companies to sponsor sports.
08. Homesickness is a common problem [associated] with the experience of culture shock.
09. Alexandre Dumas once wrote that men's minds are raised to the level of the women with whom they [associate].
10. W. Alton Jones once noted that the man who gets the most satisfactory results is not always the man with the most brilliant single mind, but rather the man who can best co-ordinate the brains and talents of his [associates].
11. It can help in learning new vocabulary to [associate] the new word with the context in which it was used.
12. Ancient peoples all over the world had their own gods and goddesses who were [associated] with supernatural powers.
13. In Tunisian culture, too much exposed skin is [associated] with loose morals.
14. One costume that the world [associates] with Argentina is the dress of the gauchos, Argentina's cowboys.
15. Family ties have traditionally been far more important than any other type of [association] in the culture of Paraguay.
16. A Welsh proverb states, "Be honorable yourself if you wish to [associate] with honorable people."
17. The United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights states that everyone has the right to own property alone as well as in [association] with others.
18. The United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights states that everyone has the right to freedom of peaceful assembly and [association].
19. Some psychological disorders are [associated] with structural problems within the brain.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Associate — may refer to: A business valuation concept. A title used by some companies instead of employee. A title used to signify an independent (often self employed) person working as if directly employed by the company of which they are an associate.… …   Wikipedia

  • associate — as·so·ciate /ə sō shē ət, sē ət, shət/ n: a lawyer employed by a law firm compare partner Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996. ass …   Law dictionary

  • associate — [ə sō′shē āt΄, ə sō′sēāt΄; ] for n. & adj. [, əsōsh′it, əsō′shē it] vt. associated, associating [< L associatus, pp. of associare, join to < ad , to + sociare, unite with < socius, companion: see SOCIAL] 1. to join together; connect;… …   English World dictionary

  • associate — vb connect, relate, link, *join, conjoin, combine, unite Analogous words: merge, mingle, *mix, blend, amalgamate, coalese: organize (see ORDER vb) Contrasted words: alienate, *estrange: *separate, part, divorce, sever, sunder, divide associate …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Associate — As*so ci*ate, a. [L. associatus, p. p.] 1. Closely connected or joined with some other, as in interest, purpose, employment, or office; sharing responsibility or authority; as, an associate judge. [1913 Webster] While I descend . . . to my… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

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  • Associate — As*so ci*ate, n. 1. A companion; one frequently in company with another, implying intimacy or equality; a mate; a fellow. [1913 Webster] 2. A partner in interest, as in business; or a confederate in a league. [1913 Webster] 3. One connected with… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • associate — associate; dis·associate; re·associate; …   English syllables

  • associate — [n] colleague accessory, accomplice, affiliate, aid, ally, assistant, auxiliary, branch, buddy, chum, clubber*, cohort, collaborator, companion, compatriot, comrade, confederate, consort, cooperator, co worker, crony, fellow, friend, helper,… …   New thesaurus

  • Associate — As*so ci*ate, v. i. 1. To unite in company; to keep company, implying intimacy; as, congenial minds are disposed to associate. [1913 Webster] 2. To unite in action, or to be affected by the action of a different part of the body. E. Darwin. [1913 …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • associate — ► VERB 1) connect in the mind. 2) frequently meet or have dealings. 3) (be associated with or associate oneself with) be involved with. ► NOUN 1) a work partner or colleague. 2) a person with su …   English terms dictionary