verb (used with object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
verb (used without object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
Origin of concede
Synonyms for concede
Antonyms for concede
Examples from the Web for concede
Contemporary Examples of concede
Though Kerzner did concede that being a sock helped with his candor.Canada’s Subversive Sock Puppet: Ed the Sock Isn’t Afraid to Say Anything
November 13, 2014
But nobody wanted to concede to being a part of the problem.Interpol on the Arrogance of Believing Their Own Myth and Life After Carlos D.
September 8, 2014
Invading Iraq in 2003 was a mistake (57 percent of Americans concede as much).Why Obama's Iraq War Will Be a Disaster
August 14, 2014
It not only motivates parents to concede to the practice, but also not to report incidences when medical issues arise.Why Ultra-Orthodox Jewish Babies Keep Getting Herpes
July 29, 2014
By contrast, those religious communities that concede too much to the world are bound to decline.Did the Southern Baptist ‘Conservative Resurgence’ Fail?
June 1, 2014
Historical Examples of concede
If we concede to the criminal the right to a further chance we concede it to ourselves.The Conquest of Fear
"In doing which, I fear, you will concede all the merits," said Mr. Effingham.Homeward Bound
James Fenimore Cooper
I will concede it, my dear Scaramouche, so that I may hear the sequel.Scaramouche
It was not too much, therefore, to concede to them this privilege of escape.
I was willing to concede something, and offered a compromise.Mark Twain, A Biography, 1835-1910, Complete
Albert Bigelow Paine