noun, plural con·cours [French kawn-koor; English kong-koo rz] /French kɔ̃ˈkur; English kɒŋˈkʊərz/.
Origin of concours
Examples from the Web for concours
In his eighteenth year he carried off the prize at the Concours with his model of Milo of Crotona.
But, wicked as Caffie may be, I believe that I shall accept the concours that he offered me.Conscience, Complete|Hector Malot
I have a life-drawing “on the wall,” a composition sketch, and a “concours” study in oil.The Dark Star|Robert W. Chambers
The events which attracted the greatest interest were the Concours daddresse, and the pig-sticking.Castles and Chateaux of Old Navarre and the Basque Provinces|Francis Miltoun
One morning we went to the Concours de Violons at the Conservatoire.The Spell of Belgium|Isabel Anderson
Word Origin and History for concours
from French concours (16c.) "assemblage of things brought together," also "contest" (see concourse). Usually in English in phrase concours d'elegance.