A concurrent change in the economy that administers a sharp lesson on the consequences of trying to out-plan free markets.
These concurrent exhibitions make one wonder why Rockwell is being so wildly embraced by the American public again.
There is no concurrent sense of tolerance for candidates with liberal or libertarian social positions.
This meant playing up the restrictions on its power and emphasizing the “concurrent” authority of the states.
That means there are a lot of eyes—and a concurrent amount of pressure—on Hadley.
Here was no internal disease, and the concurrent opinion of all was, that death had been occasioned by the wound in the back.
With equal and concurrent care they are to "pursue sanctification."
At this point, therefore, there will be four concurrent fields, viz.
We like leaving the words to elucidate the concurrent action.
This is a necessity more than a condition, and may be called properly a concurrent necessity, rather than a condition essential.
late 14c., from Old French concurrent or directly from Latin concurrentem (nominative concurrens), present participle of concurrere (see concur). Related: Concurrency; concurrently. Concurrent jurisdiction is recorded from 1767.