Origin of concomitant
Examples from the Web for concomitant
Little dishes require no concomitant vegetables, and therefore there had been no scrambling.Miss Mackenzie|Anthony Trollope
Her complexion of that delicate fairness so often concomitant of red hair did not present the usual freckles.
Destruction, the inadvertent incident of haste, or the concomitant of clumsy accoutrements, seemed to attend their steps.
Now the merits of the case are derived either from the causes, the effects, or other concomitant circumstances.The Rights of War and Peace|Hugo Grotius
The disposition can only manifest itself to us by concomitant movements.The Aesthetical Essays|Friedrich Schiller
British Dictionary definitions for concomitant
Word Origin for concomitant
Word Origin and History for concomitant
c.1600, from French concomitant, from Late Latin concomitantem (nominative concomitans), present participle of concomitari "accompany, attend," from com- "with, together" (see com-) + comitari "join as a companion," from comes (genitive comitis) "companion" (see count (n.)).