Definition of Conjunct

1. Adjective. Progressing melodically by intervals of a second. "Conjunct motion of an ascending scale"

Category relationships: Music
Antonyms: Disjunct

2. Adjective. Bound in close association. "Conjunct ideas"
Similar to: United

3. Adjective. Involving the joint activity of two or more. "Joint military activities"
Exact synonyms: Concerted, Conjunctive, Cooperative
Similar to: Joint
Derivative terms: Cooperate

Definition of Conjunct

1. a. United; conjoined; concurrent.

Definition of Conjunct

1. Noun. (logic) Either term of a conjunction ¹

2. Noun. (linguistics) An adjunct that supplements a sentence with information, not considered to be an essential part of the propositional content, that connects the sentence with previous parts of the discourse, as "therefore" in "It was raining. Therefore, we didn't go swimming." ¹

3. Adjective. conjoined ¹

4. Adjective. acting together; collaborative ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Conjunct

1. one that is joined with another [n -S]

Conjunct Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Conjunct

conjugative plasmid
conjunct (current term)
conjunctival arteries
conjunctival cul-de-sac
conjunctival fornix
conjunctival glands
conjunctival layer of bulb
conjunctival layer of eyelids
conjunctival reflex

Literary usage of Conjunct

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

1. Native Writings in Massachusett by Ives Goddard, Kathleen Joan Bragdon (1988)
"Subjunctive Preterite The subjunctive preterite has an ending |-s| where the conjunct preterite has |-p|. In the forms in which |n| and |t| are replaced by ..."

2. An Institute of the Law of Scotland: In Four Books : in the Order of Sir by John Erskine, James Ivory (1828)
"1680, Sinclair, DICT. p. 1256'Л t See Mack. Obs. on this statute, p. 22. 19 Persons married to sisters are not conjunct and confident—that connexion being ..."

3. Grove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians by George Grove (1907)
"Even in conjunct passages they scorned its use ; though the obnoxious intervals were as sternly condemned in conjunct as in disjunct movement. ..."

4. The Law of Bankruptcy, Insolvency, and Mercantile Sequestration, in Scotland by John Hill Burton (1845)
"conjunct Persons are relations, within certain limits; and the degrees of relationship which form a statutory ground for the ..."

5. An Introduction to the Principles of Morals and Legislation by Jeremy Bentham (1879)
"In the way of derivation. 3. In the way of collateral con-four ways, nexion. 4. In the way of conjunct influence. ..."

6. A Treatise on the Law of Bills of Exchange, Promissory-notes, Bank-notes by Esq Robert Thomson (1836)
"It has been decided that a party who had acted as tutor, curator or trustee for his brother's illegitimate son, is conjunct and confident with ..."

7. A Treatise on the Law of Bills of Exchange, Promissory-notes, Bank-notes by Robert Thomson, John Dove Wilson (1865)
"The creditor must prove that the grantee of the deed What the challenged is conjunct or confident with the granter (d). In must prove. deciding who is a ..."

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