verb (used with object), com·mis·er·at·ed, com·mis·er·at·ing.
verb (used without object), com·mis·er·at·ed, com·mis·er·at·ing.
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Origin of commiserate
OTHER WORDS FROM commiserate
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH commiseratecommensurate, commiserate
Words nearby commiserate
Example sentences from the Web for commiserate
On Twitter, some fellow writer-moms and I were commiserating about how many of us have cried in the bathroom.For parents, spring brings so much more this year — renewal, beauty and, yes, anxiety|Maggie Smith|April 2, 2021|Washington Post
So she called another really famous pop star to commiserate and ask for advice.
After McCain takes the Florida primary, Romney gathers his troops in a hotel room to commiserate.Inside ‘Mitt,’ Netflix’s All-Access Mitt Romney Documentary|Marlow Stern|January 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And when he invites a wheelchair-bound guest to commiserate with him about his bubble-wrapped foot, things go downhill from there.
Enter fmylife.com, an English version of viedemerde.fr, where people commiserate by sharing their days in short, wry sentences.
No one seemed at hand to commiserate her sufferings, to supply her wants, or to assist her weakness.Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. II|Francis Augustus Cox
People down here have not forgotten auld lang syne and I dare say the rocking chair fleet will at once begin to commiserate me.Peggy Stewart at School|Gabrielle E. Jackson
The poor will, I trust, commiserate my misfortunes, and shed a sympathetic tear at the mournful tale of my miserable fate.
However little I commiserate the royal races, the fate of Ghisle touched me.
There is, however, room to commiserate Keller Bey, from whom these things were hidden.A Tatter of Scarlet|S. R. Crockett