View definitions for concede
verb as in acknowledge, give in
Days after sending the tweet — which she concedes was perhaps her most pointed remark on the matter — McClatchy news executives told her she was fired.
It also conceded 16 and is second worst defensively in the league.
So much has been said about their center back injury problems but actually they conceded 16 goals in the first eight games of the season.
And, as the authors point out, the fact of chaos was not exactly surprising, from pandemic interruptions to a president who has always said he would never concede.
On the occasions Ramsey lines up across from him, Adams will not concede.
Though Kerzner did concede that being a sock helped with his candor.
Even supporters of the no campaign privately concede that having Cameron in town could harm their cause.
But nobody wanted to concede to being a part of the problem.
Invading Iraq in 2003 was a mistake (57 percent of Americans concede as much).
It not only motivates parents to concede to the practice, but also not to report incidences when medical issues arise.
The Imperial Parliament will never concede that right, nor will any Legislature similarly constituted.
That government seems at present disposed to concede the abolition of that oath to the Catholics of Ireland.
If you must concede,—the conclusion of the first half,—what will be the nature of your concession?
Did his fellow-citizens concede to this great miracle, and have they at length acknowledged him?
The parents concede the higher position to their children, and the children take it as a matter of right.
On this page you'll find 119 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to concede, such as: accept, admit, allow, capitulate, cave in, and cede.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.