- alliance for progress,
- allied health,
Origin of allied
verb (used with object), al·lied, al·ly·ing.
verb (used without object), al·lied, al·ly·ing.
noun, plural al·lies.
Origin of ally
Examples from the Web for allied
All in all, approximately 13,000 Allied POWs and 90,000 Asian laborers perished while working on the railway.
Besides, victory fever had spread like wildfire throughout the Allied armies.
Churchill would later say Turing made the single biggest contribution to allied victory.Charles Dance on Tywin Lannister’s S5 Return, A ‘Game of Thrones’ Movie,’ and Sexy Peter Dinklage|Marlow Stern|November 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And even as he plots defenses against American and allied air raids, he is taunting Vladimir Putin and his allies in Grozny.ISIS Is Putin’s Problem, Too, and This Chechen Is One Reason Why.|Anna Nemtsova|September 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After Germany surrendered, Bennett was stationed there as part of the Allied occupying force.Tony Bennett’s Nazi Hunting Past Is Just One Reason He’s the Greatest Living American|Asawin Suebsaeng|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Duryodhan's army consisted of his own division, as well as the divisions of ten allied kings.Maha-bharata|Anonymous
Can it have so much turmoil and restlessness, and not be allied to humanity?
To this communication the Allied Governments made no official reply.
And they were urged to labour by the Lacedmonian officers, who commanded severally the contingents of the allied cities.Historical Parallels, vol 3 (of 3)|Arthur Thomas Malkin
So far can a fine fastidiousness, allied to a sentiment of compassion, go towards making a man a consummate hypocrite.Mercy Philbrick's Choice|Helen Hunt Jackson
verb (əˈlaɪ) -lies, -lying or -lied (usually foll by to or with)
noun (ˈælaɪ, əˈlaɪ) plural -lies
Word Origin for ally
c.1300, past participle adjective from ally (v.). Originally of kindred; in reference to a league or formal treaty, it is first recorded late 14c.
late 14c., "relative, kinsman," from ally (v.); mid-15c. in the sense of "one united with another by treaty or league."
late 13c., "to join in marriage," from Old French alier "combine, unite," from a differentiated stem of aliier (from Latin alligare "bind to;" see alloy). Meaning "to form an alliance, join, associate" is late 14c. Related: allied; allying.