conjunct

[ adjective kuh n-juhngkt, kon-juhngkt; noun kon-juhngkt ]SEE DEFINITION OF conjunct
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CONJUNCT

Sometimes the aspirate is transferred from the Adj. to the Conjunct.

They had to run as twins; but Beauchamp's conjunct would not run, he would walk.

And as he is the pastor of this people, it is by the conjunct causes of appropriation: which are, 1.

I mean, singing of psalms, which I before proved an ordinary duty of conjunct christians, therefore of families.

The husband is to be the mouth of the family, in their daily conjunct prayers unto God.

That the land forces of France are well adapted to concur with their marine in conjunct expeditions of this nature.

General and Particular; the former having regard to the antecedent cause, and the other to the conjunct.

The difference is that they are conjunct, whereas in the primitive standard octave (e—e) the tetrachords are disjunct (e-a b-e).

This must have been true a fortiori of the older seven-stringed scale, in which the Mes united the two conjunct tetrachords.

WORD ORIGIN

mid-15c., from Latin coniunctus, past participle of coniugare (see conjugal). A doublet of conjoint.

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR CONJUNCT

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.