verb (used with or without object)
Origin of conjoin
Examples from the Web for conjoin
He told me that I had to look at each scene as separate entities that do not conjoin.
The intention of all mystic ceremonies, according to Sallustius, was to conjoin the world and the gods.The Eleusinian Mysteries and Rites|Dudley Wright
These spheres meet each other in each world, but do not conjoin, 436, 455.
This will the wife notices; but she does not conjoin herself with it, except pretendedly or in the way of sport.
British Dictionary definitions for conjoin
Word Origin for conjoin
Word Origin and History for conjoin
late 14c., from Old French conjoindre "meet, come together" (12c.), from Latin coniungere "to join together," from com- "together" (see com-) + iungere "join" (see jugular). Related: Conjoined, conjoining.