- concert grand,
- concert overture,
- concert party
Origin of concerning
verb (used with object)
Origin of concern
Examples from the Web for concerning
Concerning argument, suffice it to say that, once started, no matter how terrible the cost, it was successful.Blood in the Sand: When James Jones Wrote a Grunt’s View of D-Day|James Jones|November 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
If these sharks were indeed still alive, it would be noteworthy and concerning for anyone who spends time in the ocean.Shark Week Is Lying Again: Megalodon Is Definitely Extinct|David Shiffman|August 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The most concerning thing about Meyers's Late Night debut, however, was that its biggest asset was its biggest concern.Seth Meyers Gets Off to a Rocky Start on 'Late Night'|Kevin Fallon|February 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After five years of concerning levels of obsession, what are we going to do without the brilliant AMC drama?The Daily Beast Staff Picks Their Favorite ‘Breaking Bad’ Moments (VIDEO)|The Daily Beast|September 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Safiri recalled one meeting, headed by Rouhani, concerning television programming.
We deliberate on or upon, also about or concerning a matter: the first two are preferable.English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
Mr. Aston then suggested Christopher should explain what he meant to do concerning his inheritance.Christopher Hibbault, Roadmaker|Marguerite Bryant
Such, then, appear to have been the opinions entertained before the Christian era, concerning the past revolutions of our globe.Principles of Geology|Charles Lyell
"I need to speak with you yet concerning Rotherby," she informed him.The Lion's Skin|Rafael Sabatini
But not a single word did he ever say to Beatrice concerning it or the flint spear-point.Darkness and Dawn|George Allan England
Word Origin for concern
early 15c., "perceive, distinguish," also "refer to, relate to," from Middle French concerner, from Medieval Latin concernere "concern, touch, belong to," figurative use of Late Latin concernere "to sift, mix, as in a sieve," from Latin com- "with" (see com-) + cernere "to sift," hence "perceive, comprehend" (see crisis). Apparently the sense of the prefix shifted to intensive in Medieval Latin. Meaning "worry" is 17c. Related: Concerned; concerning. Letter opening to whom it may concern attested by 1740.
1580s, from concern (v.).
see as far as that goes (is concerned); to whom it may concern.