verb (used with object)
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Origin of accession
OTHER WORDS FROM accessionac·ces·sion·al, adjectivenon·ac·ces·sion, nounre·ac·ces·sion, nounun·ac·ces·sion·al, adjective
Words nearby accession
Example sentences from the Web for accession
After EU accession, the donor landscape for watchdogs and activist groups fundamentally changed for countries in Eastern Europe.
The disputes have been major stumbling blocks for Croatia's accession into both NATO and the European Union.Half of This Bar Is in Slovenia, the Other Half Is in Croatia|Jeff Campagna|January 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
An accession agreement with Europe represented a chance for this struggling, isolated nation to become part of the modern world.Ukraine’s Eurolution Is a PR Godsend for the Struggling E.U.|Vijai Maheshwari|December 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Feinstein explicitly called for one in her remarks, specifically demanding Russia's accession.
"He was told to eff-off on more than one accession by the surfers here," Mr Robinson said in a phone call today.Young Prince Charles Was Told to 'Eff-Off' by British Surfers For Drop-ins|Tom Sykes|June 14, 2012|DAILY BEAST
A pleasant story is told of the young queen shortly after her accession.Journeys Through Bookland, Vol. 7|Charles H. Sylvester
He was consequently deprived of his appointments by order of the court, and on the accession of James II.
The accession of her brother to the throne opened a much more brilliant career to her.The Tales Of The Heptameron, Vol. I. (of V.)|Margaret, Queen Of Navarre
Real Spanish armour appears very clumsy, and probably little, if any, was made much after the accession of Charles V.Armour in England|J. Starkie Gardner
All were written after his accession to the throne , and were dedicated to his uncle, Protector Somerset.
British Dictionary definitions for accession
- an addition to land or property by natural increase or improvement
- the owner's right to the increased value of such land