All Adverb
437 examples (0.03 sec)
  • It seems well, therefore, to use reason and revelation conjointly, so far as they will carry us. Cited from Love's Final Victory, by Horatio
  • The first two are required to be exercised by the two houses conjointly. Cited from The Governments of Europe, by Frederic Austin Ogg
  • And in this highest realm of the mind feeling and will rule conjointly. Cited from The Whence and the Whither of Man, by John Mason Tyler
  • For several centuries in some of the greater monasteries the two rules were observed conjointly.
  • In some cases, the Royal College accredits training programs conjointly with other professional organizations.
  • If, in these, the two houses differed, the vote was to be taken conjointly. Cited from The Life of George Washington, Vol. 1 (of 5), by John Marshall
  • The last "come" was addressed conjointly to her son and daughter. Cited from Verner's Pride, by Mrs. Henry Wood
  • William was accordingly invited to take possession of the English throne conjointly with Mary. Cited from Great Events by Famous Historians, V12,Ed. Johnson
  • They had seven children who inherited the property conjointly.
  • They act conjointly and with one result in the single soul in which they find their unity as various energies of one personal power. Cited from Heart of Man, by George Edward Woodberry
  • And I think that these two opinions conjointly afford an explanation of their conduct. Cited from Evidence of Christianity, by William Paley
  • Reason and power are now on the same side; and we have little doubt that they will conjointly achieve a decisive victory. Cited from Critical and Historical Essays, by Macaulay V2
  • Dramatic literature affords numerous examples of plays composed by several persons conjointly. Cited from Lectures on Dramatic Art, by A. W. Schlegel
  • Her head was placed conjointly with his own on the coins which he issued as a Roman magistrate. Cited from The Great Events by Famous Historians, Vol. 2, by Various
  • But if both were practiced conjointly, a beneficial object might be more quickly and surely gained. Cited from Valere Aude, by Louis Dechmann
  • It consisted in putting together two facts which have struck me separately on many occasions, but never conjointly. Cited from Alone, by Norman Douglas
  • The only question was whether he should hold the regal dignity alone or conjointly with the Princess. Cited from History of England, James II Vol. 2, Macaulay
  • He quickly stepped from the throne and the chief then invited four philosophers to examine me conjointly. Cited from Life in a Thousand Worlds, by William Shuler Harris
  • As candidates they campaign on the same ticket, are elected conjointly, and serve the same four-year term concurrently.
  • Conjointly with the spread of writing, the first formal schools were established, usually under the auspices of a city-state's primary temple.
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