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View synonyms for jointly

jointly

[ joint-lee ]

adverb

  1. together; in combination or partnership; in common:

    My brother and I own the farm jointly.



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Other Words From

  • quasi-jointly adverb

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Word History and Origins

Origin of jointly1

Middle English word dating back to 1300–50; joint, -ly

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Example Sentences

The Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act, or Cares Act, which passed in the spring, authorized payments of up to $1,200 for individuals and $2,400 for couples filing jointly, based on their 2018 or 2019 federal tax returns.

The Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act, or Cares Act, which passed in the spring, authorized payments of up to $1,200 for individuals and $2,400 for couples filing jointly, based on 2018 or 2019 federal returns.

The record divorce settlement gave Scott 25 percent of Bezos’s Amazon holdings, although Bezos retained sole voting power over the shares the two once jointly controlled, which at the time amounted to 16 percent of Amazon’s total shares.

The project was jointly funded by federal dollars that Metro received in the Congressional Passenger Rail Investment and Improvement Act and the three carriers, a Metro statement said.

The SEI is prepared jointly by the Human Rights Campaign Foundation and the Equality Federation Institute, two national LGBTQ advocacy organizations.

Other ads were aired by candidates, parties, or parties working jointly with candidates.

There were wiki pages where users could jointly formulate and debate the rules.

But it was the 2002 World Cup, held jointly by South Korea and Japan, where it all came together for me.

Plus, while the two had jointly helped man a field office for months, they had fallen out of touch since.

When enemies jointly struggle with tiny plates of hors d'oeuvres, they are less likely to see each other as enemies.

Other through carriages on these trains were jointly owned by the two companies.

Were the members of them to receive the truth, and jointly to cleave to it, these societies would thereby perish.

Why should they not jointly come under explicitly avowed obligations to God?

If A writes a libel, and B prints it and C publishes it, the person wronged may sue all jointly, or either one of them separately.

Various spirits may jointly or successively take possession of those in a state of sin.

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