"Sure I do," said Denny, who was not Irish but consorted with common speech.
Not since his probation as a plebe, had he consorted with such a bunch of "hush-mouths."
Kate nodded slightly, as though to accord as much acquiescence as consorted with great deference.
So I consorted with all I thought to be of authority in these matters.
Here, however, it consorted well enough with the lingering qualities of that old pagan civilization still perceptible in Italy.
But, it is said, she exhibited a serenity of mind which consorted ill with the idea of guilt.
Indeed, even the cads with whom Gleason consorted seemed to have become inspired with contempt.
The name all the senators with whom Clavering consorted, would be invidious.
Doubtless it was due to his not hearing well; it was some years since he had left America, and consorted with people of culture.
The valiant lords and noble / consorted then by two and two.
early 15c., "partner," from Middle French consort "colleague, partner, wife" (14c., Old French consorte), from Latin consortem (nominative consors) "partner, comrade; wife, brother, sister," noun use of adjective meaning "having the same lot, of the same fortune," from com- "with" (see com-) + sors "a share, lot" (see sort (n.)). Sense of "husband or wife" ("partner in marriage") is 1630s in English.