- occurring only in combination with an immediately preceding or following form of a particular class, and constituting with this form a single phonetic unit, as 'll in English he'll, and n't in isn't.
- (of a pronoun) having enclitic or proclitic form and occurring with a verb, as French me, le, se.
- pertaining to a word so characterized.
Origin of conjunct
OTHER WORDS FROM conjunctcon·junct·ly, adverb
Words nearby conjunct
How to use conjunct in a sentence
Venus conjunct ruler Mercury suggests your need for sounding boards, if not collaborators.
Ruler Saturn is conjunct the Sun opposing the Full Moon, amped by Jupiter.
The Sun-Mercury conjunct insists you voice this fact instead of laying blame for lacking backing, then harboring resentment.
Saturn conjunct Venus combines the discipline of the former with the pleasure principle of the latter.
A Venus-Saturn conjunct suggests a happy reunion with family sages or mentors.
The difference is that they are conjunct, whereas in the primitive standard octave (e—e) the tetrachords are disjunct (e-a b-e).
This must have been true a fortiori of the older seven-stringed scale, in which the Mes united the two conjunct tetrachords.
Cirripedia sine pedunculo: scuta et terga musculis depressoribus instructa: reliqu test valv inter se immobiliter conjunct.A Monograph on the Sub-class Cirripedia (Volume 2 of 2)|Charles Darwin
Either you mean another instead of this, as a competitor, or, another part conjunct with these parts.
And as he is the pastor of this people, it is by the conjunct causes of appropriation: which are, 1.