verb (used with object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
verb (used without object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
- concealed carry,
- concealed hemorrhage,
Origin of concede
Examples from the Web for conceded
Now, having barely survived in a race that was not conceded, Malloy has some advice for his fellow Democrats.Connecticut Governor Dan Malloy to Democrats: Grow a Pair|David Freedlander|November 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yet she also conceded that there is some crude residue still inside the Tesoro rail-facility stormwater system.
“I may be jumping the gun a little bit for this Halloween,” Stinnett conceded, considering Paul is not yet quite a household name.
Colombia conceded a goal in only the seventh minute, off a Brazilian free kick that an unmarked Silva put coolly in the net.
It lost every game, scored one goal, conceded nine, and had a player sent off for a bizarre elbow attack.
"If you'll leave off trying to set up science in the place of God we'll overlook your lack of tact," he conceded finally.The Narrow House|Evelyn Scott
"Wal, mebbe 'twould be better if I didn't let too many ignorant city chaps in on a big thing like this," he conceded pompously.Shifting Sands|Sara Ware Bassett
For instance, in 1447 they were conceded at Exeter, and at Worcester in 1462.Bell's Cathedrals: The Cathedral Church of Rochester|G. H. Palmer
I have conceded something on my side, in allowing you to write.Man and Wife|Wilkie Collins
It is conceded by all, that biography is a most important species of history.Biography of Rev. Hosea Ballou|Maturin M. Ballou
Word Origin for concede
1630s, from Middle French concéder or directly from Latin concedere "give way, yield, go away, depart, retire," figuratively "agree, consent, give precedence," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + cedere "to go, grant, give way" (see cede). Related: Conceded; conceding.