Definition for conjoined (2 of 2)
verb (used with or without object)
Origin of conjoin
Examples from the Web for conjoined
The odd (though beautiful) pair here is Daisy and Violet Hilton, conjoined twins who were a hit on the vaudeville circuit.Fall Broadway Preview: 'This Is Our Youth,' Bradley Cooper as ‘The Elephant Man,' and More|Janice Kaplan|September 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There was a sense of standing together on the precipice, but holding each other aloft by sheer will, conjoined by rage.‘The Normal Heart’ and Hope in the Battlefield of AIDS|Michael Musto|May 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Your movies have tackled subjects like Amish bowling, the Special Olympics, and conjoined twins—but never midlife crisis before.Interview With Hall Pass Directors Farrelly Brothers|Chris Lee|February 22, 2011|DAILY BEAST
A flower or figure having four foils or conjoined leaves, No. 293.The Handbook to English Heraldry|Charles Boutell
They could, moreover, explain the effects produced by the fixed stars whose rays were conjoined with the comet's.Myths and Marvels of Astronomy|Richard A. Proctor
But, conjoined with his impress “one,” there is also a play upon his “armories,” the Sherley Trinity of virtues.William Shakespere, of Stratford-on-Avon|Scott Surtees
Various similitudes can be conjoined, but not with dissimilitudes, 228.The Delights of Wisdom Pertaining to Conjugial Love|Emanuel Swedenborg
They which single, blessed be God, have yet such strength, how strong may they be when conjoined?
British Dictionary definitions for conjoined
Word Origin for conjoin
Word Origin and History for conjoined
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.