- concomitant strabismus,
- concomitant symptom,
- concord coach,
- concord grape,
- concordance rate,
- concordant alternation,
Origin of concordance
Examples from the Web for concordance
That some account has to be taken of a sort of accord, of concordance between the two intelligences.The Problems of Psychical Research|Hereward Carrington
The Concordance was, however, rescued from an untimely fate.
Search for them with the help of a concordance or a reference Bible.Sunday-School Success|Amos R. Wells
When under each word the phrases containing it are added to the references, the work is called a concordance.
All the existing monosyllables of the language would be retained, but subjected to new laws of construction and concordance.
late 14c., "alphabetical arrangement of all the words in a book" (especially the Bible), from Old French concordance (12c.) "agreement, harmony," from Late Latin concordantia, from concordantem (nominative concordans; see concord). Originally a citation of parallel passages. Literal meaning "fact of agreeing" attested in English from mid-15c.