verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of accord
Examples from the Web for accorded
A similar chair should be accorded al-Zawahiri if and when he is ever captured alive.9/11 Manhattan Murder Is No Mystery Thanks to Bin Laden Kin Trial|Michael Daly|March 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Actions by the state need to be evidence-based and due process needs to be accorded to all communities living in Ireland.Another Blonde Haired, Blue Eyed Child Is Found Living With Roma Gypsies In Ireland|Tom Sykes|October 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The three were accorded the same rights as any defendant, including legal counsel.Brooklyn Is the New Guantánamo for Three Suspected Al-Shabab Members|Michael Daly|September 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Margaret Thatcher is to be accorded a send-off filled with pomp and ceremony in London on Wednesday.Full Details of Plans for Thatcher’s Funeral on Wednesday|Tom Sykes|April 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
As far as I am concerned, he should not be accorded any respect, deference, or attention by the school.Tip for Horace Mann: Rename School Field for Former Teacher Robert Moses|Doug Schoen|June 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I thought of those miserable three days' grace which were all that the French consulate had accorded me.Alone|Norman Douglas
Through Sir Donald's previous suggestion, Pierre is accorded special privileges.Oswald Langdon|Carson Jay Lee
The song and his voice, a melodious tenor, accorded so perfectly with the old Italian garden that there was much applause.Dorothy and other Italian Stories|Constance Fenimore Woolson
Already, however, she had manifested traits that accorded but ill with the character of her royal mate.Women of Medival France|Pierce Butler
And it is to be hoped, for the honor of Christianity and civilization, that these will soon be accorded.Woman: Man's Equal|Thomas Webster
Word Origin for accord
early 12c., from Old French acorder (12c.) "reconcile, agree, be in harmony," from Vulgar Latin *accordare "make agree," literally "be of one heart, bring heart to heart," from Latin ad- "to" + cor (genitive cordis) "heart" (see heart). Related: Accorded; according.
late 13c., accourd, from Old French acord "agreement," a back-formation from acorder (see accord (v.)).
see of one's own accord.