verb (used without object), a·greed, a·gree·ing.
verb (used with object), a·greed, a·gree·ing.
Origin of agree
Antonyms for agree
Related Words for agreeset, concur, grant, recognize, acknowledge, concede, sign, admit, settle, allow, comply, conform, accede, okay, acquiesce, consent, subscribe, engage, permit, check
Examples from the Web for agree
Contemporary Examples of agree
Yet this, in the end, is a book from which one emerges sad, gloomy, disenchanted, at least if we agree to take it seriously.Houellebecq’s Incendiary Novel Imagines France With a Muslim President
January 9, 2015
Even Democrats and Republicans can agree that Nazis are bad and Social Security is good.Nazis, Sunscreen, and Sea Gull Eggs: Congress in 2014 Was Hella Productive
December 29, 2014
White and Crandall agree that low-intensity workouts are ideal.5 Hangover Cures to Save You After a Few Too Many
December 19, 2014
YouTube has signed up over a million partners (people who agree to run ads over their videos to make money from their content).How Much Money Does a Band Really Make on Tour?
December 8, 2014
The first thing Joplin needs to find out before he will agree to officiate a wedding is why his potential client is in prison.Saying Yes to the Dress—Behind Bars
December 8, 2014
Historical Examples of agree
"I wish I could agree with you," laughed Grace, her color rising.Grace Harlowe's Return to Overton Campus
Jessie Graham Flower
November 1st, Turkey was forced by Russia to agree to an armistice of eight weeks.
And whatever our views of its cause, we can agree that children at risk are not at fault.
But Mr. Gladstone would not agree to any of these plans as far as they pertained to himself.
"I do not agree with you in your religious sentiments, Ashton, as you know," said George.Life in London
verb agrees, agreeing or agreed (mainly intr)
Word Origin for agree
late 14c., "to be to one's liking;" also "to give consent," from Old French agreer "to receive with favor, take pleasure in" (12c.), from phrase a gré "favorably, of good will," literally "to (one's) liking," from Latin ad "to" (see ad-) + gratum "pleasing," neuter of gratus (see grace (n.)); the original sense survives best in agreeable. Meaning "to be in harmony in opinions" is from late 15c. Related: Agreed; agreeing.