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concur
used in Middlemarch

8 uses
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Definition
to agree
  • The two physicians, for a wonder, turned out to be unanimous, or rather, though of different minds, they concurred in action.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (57% in)
  • To non-medical friends they had already concurred in praising the other young practitioner, who had come into the town on Mr. Peacock's retirement without further recommendation than his own merits and such argument for solid professional acquirement as might be gathered from his having apparently wasted no time on other branches of knowledge.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (58% in)
  • Or should he consult Sir James Chettam, and get him to concur in remonstrance against a step which touched the whole family?
    Book 4 — Three Love Problems (52% in)
  • Deputations without and voices within had concurred in inducing that philanthropist to take a stronger measure than usual for the good of mankind; namely, to withdraw in favor of another candidate, to whom he left the advantages of his canvassing machinery.
    Book 5 — The Dead Hand (77% in)
  • Bulstrode concurred; but after advertisement as well as other modes of inquiry had been tried, the mother believed that her daughter was not to be found, and consented to marry without reservation of property.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (81% in)
  • Since the Act of Parliament, which had been hurriedly passed, authorizing assessments for sanitary measures, there had been a Board for the superintendence of such measures appointed in Middlemarch, and much cleansing and preparation had been concurred in by Whigs and Tories.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (94% in)
  • Bulstrode, it is not desirable, I think, to prolong the present discussion," said Mr. Thesiger, turning to the pallid trembling man; "I must so far concur with what has fallen from Mr. Hawley in expression of a general feeling, as to think it due to your Christian profession that you should clear yourself, if possible, from unhappy aspersions.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (98% in)
  • The suspicions against me had no hold there: they are grounded on the knowledge that I took money, that Bulstrode had strong motives for wishing the man to die, and that he gave me the money as a bribe to concur in some malpractices or other against the patient—that in any case I accepted a bribe to hold my tongue.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (32% in)

There are no more uses of "concur" in Middlemarch.

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