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.
THINK YOU’VE GOT A HANDLE ON THIS US STATE NICKNAME QUIZ?
Origin of commiserate
OTHER WORDS FROM commiserate
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH commiseratecommensurate, commiserate
Example sentences from the Web for commiserate
Some of our classes overlap, and we help each other with p-sets, commiserate and complain, and celebrate when someone does well.
A periodic chat function lets players convene to deduce who the imposters are—or commiserate about Thanksgiving traditions.The Zoom-fatigued person’s guide to connecting virtually on Thanksgiving|Tanya Basu|November 24, 2020|MIT Technology Review
It’s where we congregate and discuss and celebrate and commiserate.
In the sweltering heat, few had the bandwidth to commiserate about a conflict half a world away.How Biking Across America Formed an Unlikely Friendship|Raffi Joe Wartanian|October 8, 2020|Outside Online
Even commiserating in a private Facebook group, they avoid typing out Airbnb, opting instead for rather flimsy code.Meet the Customer Service Reps for Disney and Airbnb Who Have to Pay to Talk to You|by Ken Armstrong, Justin Elliott and Ariana Tobin|October 2, 2020|ProPublica
The eyes of the Marchioness and her daughter met with an anguish of commiseration in each, neither of them could utter.The Pastor's Fire-side Vol. 3 of 4|Jane Porter
The world is looking upon us, with feelings of commiseration, sorrow, and contempt.
It is one of those events that excites sympathy in the hardest, and commiseration in the coldest.Journal of a Voyage to Brazil|Maria Graham
Each day brings some new proof of her tender commiseration and her untiring efforts to cure me, but, alas!
I don't know whether Kitty supposed my groan the commiseration for Louie Causton.In Accordance with the Evidence|Oliver Onions