She found a way to make little kitten steps to the microphone in unison with the music.
At that point Carl and I said in unison: “Are you kidding me?”
When they wish to eat, they go up to the buffet table in unison.
We sobbed in unison when Meryl Streep could barely talk about her husband without becoming visibly verklempt and touched.
My friends asked, almost in unison, “Are you going to vote for the Republicans?”
Then, with the plane, take about two shavings off each corner, in unison with the figures at the ends.
Perhaps it had only touched some note in unison with her revery.
They sang stanzas from Tasso; time and place were in unison, and the melody sounded sweetly, in the profound silence around.
Now, Olive, let us suppose that these two were plotting in unison.
It appeared to reflect some mighty distinctive human achievement or event of which a whole race could be proud in unison.
1570s, from Middle French unisson "unison, accord of sound" (16c.), from Medieval Latin unisonus "having one sound, sounding the same," from Late Latin unisonius "in immediate sequence in the scale, monotonous," from Latin uni- "one" (see one) + sonus "sound" (see sound (n.1)). Sense of "harmonious agreement" is first attested 1640s.