verb (used with object), ac·com·pa·nied, ac·com·pa·ny·ing.
verb (used without object), ac·com·pa·nied, ac·com·pa·ny·ing.
- accommodative asthenopia,
- accompanying vein,
Origin of accompany
Examples from the Web for accompany
He subsequently asked a reporter to accompany him as he dared to share his story with the police for the first time.Victim: I Watched British MPs Rape and Murder Young Boys|Nico Hines|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The coroner would also note the tiny hemorrhages that accompany strangulation.Indiana Serial Killer’s Confession Was Just the Start|Michael Daly|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His book openly and honestly explores the spiritual issues that accompany great suffering.
And also, for what reason about 30 military vehicles that accompany the convoy have no plates on them.Putin’s “Humanitarian” Convoy Nears Ukraine, APCs Cross in Secret|Anna Nemtsova|August 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
To accompany breakfast or lunch, there's hibiscus lavender tea or locally roasted Bumper Crop coffee.Spaghetti for Breakfast?! Not So Crazy at This Idaho Farm Café|Jane & Michael Stern|August 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
During his stay at the Cape numerous volunteers offered to accompany him to Sydney, many from on board the ships in the bay.The Logbooks of the Lady Nelson|Ida Lee
With quick apologies she made ready to accompany him down-stairs.The Agony Column|Earl Derr Biggers
Also, to her horror, she discovered that nothing would induce Ellen to accompany her.Joanna Godden|Sheila Kaye-Smith
It would be a useless sacrilege to force some listless acquaintance to accompany us.Worldly Ways and Byways|Eliot Gregory
If he were not, I could not admit him to accompany me to him upon any condition.Clarissa, Volume 3 (of 9)|Samuel Richardson
verb -nies, -nying or -nied
Word Origin for accompany
early 15c., "to be in company with," from Middle French accompagner, from Old French acompaignier (12c.) "take as a companion," from à "to" (see ad-) + compaignier, from compaign (see companion). Related: Accompanied; accompanying.