verb (used without object)
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Origin of cohabit
OTHER WORDS FROM cohabitco·hab·it·ant, co·hab·it·er, nounco·hab·i·ta·tion, nounnon·co·hab·i·ta·tion, noun
Example sentences from the Web for cohabit
These days, a child born to an unwed mother is much more likely to be part of a cohabiting family.
In 2002 and the years 2006-10, the percentage of children born to cohabiting parents rose from 41 percent to 58 percent.
The numbers below the numbers show that a lot of people are cohabiting, just not marrying.
One study found that cohabiting women are more likely to gain weight.
Furthermore, for those thinking about marriage, or even about improving a cohabiting relationship, abstinence is irrelevant.
Nor is any body at all scrupulous about cohabiting with a young woman afterwards, though she has been in this manner abused.
As they are all a part of the universal church, cohabiting in one nation.A Christian Directory|Baxter Richard
She had long been cohabiting with the chief singer, Gholam Ruza, and was known to be a very profligate woman.A Journey through the Kingdom of Oude, Volumes I & II|William Sleeman
But this does not mean that they are to entirely refrain from cohabiting, in order to keep from having children!Sane Sex Life and Sane Sex Living|H.W. Long
I have surprised the Girdled Anthidium cohabiting with a Bembex-wasp.Bramble-bees and Others|J. Henri Fabre