verb (used with object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
verb (used without object), con·ced·ed, con·ced·ing.
Words nearby concede
Origin of concede
OTHER WORDS FROM concede
Examples from the Web for conceding
As I anticipated, my “bridge proposal” was criticized by both sides for conceding too much to the other.
But after conceding that some gun reforms are OK, pivot back to areas of GOP strength: moral issues, family values.In Town-Hall Meeting, Christie Counters Obama on Guns|Andrew Romano|January 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The president has been criticized either for doing too little or conceding too much.Lessons From the Fiscal Cliff: the Political Fallout|Robert Shrum|January 4, 2013|DAILY BEAST
As of last night, Democrats were conceding the estate tax plus the higher exemption on tax rates, which had risen to $450,000.
Kaine pulled out a narrow victory by about two points, with Allen conceding late Tuesday.Does Big Money Buy Elections? Sometimes, But Not for Linda McMahon|Matthew DeLuca|November 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
How can we, by conceding what you now ask, relieve you and the Country from the increasing pressure to which you refer?The Great Conspiracy, Part 4|John Alexander Logan
If the Federal Government is to be maintained, its strength must not be frittered away by conceding the theory of secession.
Margaret, conceding all that, was yet constrained to pour out upon Derry the wealth of her womanly sympathy.The Tin Soldier|Temple Bailey
Lady Pelham had not the slightest idea of conceding any thing to this claim.Self-control|Mary Brunton
Heaven knows where he was running to now, but Sir Charles stopped him by conceding that point.A Terrible Temptation|Charles Reade