noun, plural cor·ol·lar·ies.
- coromandel coast,
- coromandel work,
Origin of corollary
Examples from the Web for corollary
They had a corollary: “Each new level of sexual activity requires consent.”
And the corollary is that “those” people are where they are entirely because of their own doing.
Why not feature topics not solely defined by a corollary to “women”?
Increasingly, sex and its corollary, romantic love, were seen as a healthy part of a relationship.What the Sex Lives of the Founding Fathers Reveal About Us|Eric Herschthal|February 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The corollary being, if she slacks off, even a teensy bit, anything that goes wrong is her fault.Medicine Bedevils Pregnant Women With Too Many Warnings About Risk|Lenore Skanazy|October 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
For, said this unhappy wight, increase the weight and the corollary is length increased.
The corollary is that tired feeling which must have sorely tried the tyros or young recruits.Archaic England|Harold Bayley
Some authors give this as a basal problem, although it is more commonly given as an exercise or a corollary.The Teaching of Geometry|David Eugene Smith
The corollary was not evident; but the mention of the name brought Mildred back to the ordinary world.The Invader|Margaret L. Woods
Individual private property was a corollary of liberty and hence law was not thinkable without it.An Introduction to the Philosophy of Law|Roscoe Pound
noun plural -laries
Word Origin for corollary
late 14c., from Late Latin corollarium "a deduction, consequence," from Latin corollarium, originally "money paid for a garland," hence "gift, gratuity, something extra;" and in logic, "a proposition proved from another that has been proved." From corolla "small garland," diminutive of corona "crown" (see crown (n.)).