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used in Middlemarch

7 uses
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occurring or operating at the same time
  • Vincy, I must repeat, that you will not get any concurrence from me as to the course you have pursued with your eldest son.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (5% in)
  • Nevertheless, Mr. Lydgate, I hope we shall not vary in sentiment as to a measure in which you are not likely to be actively concerned, but in which your sympathetic concurrence may be an aid to me.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (3% in)
  • With a happy concurrence of circumstances, there is, as I said, no immediate danger from that affection of the heart, which I believe to have been the cause of his late attack.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (67% in)
  • Then shall the huge bell tremble—then the mass With myriad waves concurrent shall respond In low soft unison.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (71% in)
  • Mr. Brooke of Tipton has already given me his concurrence, and a pledge to contribute yearly: he has not specified the sum—probably not a great one.
    Book 5 — The Dead Hand (23% in)
  • How could such a change be made without Rosamond's concurrence?
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (53% in)
  • In what I have to say, Mr. Chairman, I am not speaking simply on my own behalf: I am speaking with the concurrence and at the express request of no fewer than eight of my fellow-townsmen, who are immediately around us.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (95% in)

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

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