- 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
Related formscon·junct·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for conjunct
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.
By Friday, the Taurus Moon is conjunct Jupiter, providing you killer financial instincts.
The difference is that they are conjunct, whereas in the primitive standard octave (e—e) the tetrachords are disjunct (e-a b-e).The Modes of Ancient Greek Music|David Binning Monro
General and Particular; the former having regard to the antecedent cause, and the other to the conjunct.The Compleat Surgeon, or the Whole Art of Surgery Explain'd in a Most Familiar Method|Charles Gabriel Le Clerc
The husband is to be the mouth of the family, in their daily conjunct prayers unto God.A Christian Directory (Part 2 of 4)|Richard Baxter
That the land forces of France are well adapted to concur with their marine in conjunct expeditions of this nature.
And as he is the pastor of this people, it is by the conjunct causes of appropriation: which are, 1.A Christian Directory|Baxter Richard