Definition of Coexist

1. Verb. Coexist peacefully, as of nations.

Derivative terms: Coexistence, Coexistent



2. Verb. Exist together.
Generic synonyms: Be, Exist
Specialized synonyms: Co-occur, Coincide, Cooccur
Derivative terms: Coexistent

Definition of Coexist

1. v. i. To exist at the same time; -- sometimes followed by with.

Definition of Coexist

1. Verb. (intransitive of two or more things, people, concepts, etc.) To exist contemporaneously or in the same area. ¹

2. Verb. (alternative spelling of coexist) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coexist

1. to exist together [v -ED, -ING, -S]

Coexist Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Coexist

coevolve
coevolved
coevolves
coevolving
coevous
coex
coexecutor
coexecutors
coexecutrices
coexecutrix
coexecutrixes
coexert
coexerted
coexerting
coexerts
coexist (current term)
coexisted
coexistence
coexistences
coexistent
coexisting
coexists
coexpose
coexposed
coexposes
coexposing
coexposure
coexposures
coexpress
coexpressed

Literary usage of Coexist

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Wrong of Slavery, the Right of Emancipation, and the Future of the by Robert Dale Owen (1864)
"Slavery and the Constitution inviolate cannot coexist. We must give up the one or the other.* * Events have occurred among us here in the North, which, ..."

2. Ruling Case Law as Developed and Established by the Decisions and by William Mark McKinney, Burdett Alberto Rich (1916)
"... of fraudulent practices that injure no one. Fraud without injury, or injury without fraud, will not support an action. Unless they coexist the ..."

3. The principles of population and their connection with human happiness by Archibald Alison (1840)
"... owing—Different principles of the Colonial and Reciprocity Systems—They cannot coexist in the same state—Effect of the Reciprocity System on our foreign ..."

4. Clinical Lectures on Senile and Chronic Diseases by Jean Martin Charcot (1881)
"This affection depends on ,.•, the rheumatic diathesis.— It may, though rarely, coexist .with gout. . shall; complete onr description••- of. ..."

5. Judicial and Statutory Definitions of Words and Phrases by West Publishing Company (1904)
"The malice necessary to the crime of murder cannot coexist with the heat of pae- sion. Malice excludes passion. Passion presupposes the absence of malice. ..."

6. Elements of Deductive Logic by Noah Knowles Davis (1894)
"It is merely a logical analysis of an activity whose movements co-operate and coexist. Moreover, a mark and concept are commutable. ..."

7. On the wasting diseases of infants and children by Eustace Smith (1871)
"... and yellow granulations may coexist in the same organ—Differences between them—Changes in tubercle—The tuberculous and scrofulous types—Distinct, ..."

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