verb (used without object), con·doled, con·dol·ing.
verb (used with object), con·doled, con·dol·ing.
- conditioned stimulus,
- conditioned suppression,
Origin of condole
Examples from the Web for condole
They had come to condole with her, and had managed to let her understand what people were murmuring.December Love|Robert Hichens
"I sympathize and condole with you," he said to the old man.Marion Fay|Anthony Trollope
Can you fear him that is near such endless misery, whom you should condole and pity (as the ancient martyrs used to do)?A Christian Directory (Volume 1 of 4)|Richard Baxter
Nay, I do condole With her; ay, from the bottom of my heart.Tales of the Wonder Club, Volume III|M. Y. Halidom (pseud. Dryasdust)
I condole with you in your bereavement, but it is the fortune of war.The Tavern Knight|Rafael Sabatini
Word Origin for condole
late 15c., "to sorrow," from Late Latin condolere "to suffer with another," from com- "with" (see com-) + dolere "to grieve." Meaning "to express condolences" is recorded from 1650s. Related: Condoled; condoling.