|1||compatible||(adjective) able to exist and perform in harmonious or agreeable combination; "a compatible married couple"; "her deeds were compatible with her ideology"|
(adjective) capable of being used with or connected to other devices or components without modification
(adjective satellite) capable of forming a homogeneous mixture that neither separates nor is altered by chemical interaction
(adjective satellite) having similar disposition and tastes; "a compatible married couple"; "with their many similar tastes, he found her a most sympathetic companion"
(adjective satellite) (of a couple) existing together harmoniously
|2||complacent||(adjective satellite) contented to a fault; "he had become complacent after years of success"; "his self-satisfied dignity"|
|3||complaisance||(noun) a disposition or tendency to yield to the will of others|
|4||compliant||(adjective) disposed or willing to comply; "children compliant with the parental will"|
(adjective satellite) evidencing little spirit or courage; overly submissive or compliant; "compliant and anxious to suit his opinions of those of others"; "a fine fiery blast against meek conformity"- Orville Prescott; "she looked meek but had the heart of a lion"; "was submi
(adjective satellite) easily influenced or imposed on
(adjective satellite) willing to carry out the orders or wishes of another without protest; "too acquiescent to challenge authority"; "a gentle and biddable soul"; "children compliant with the parental will"
|5||comport||(verb) behave in a certain manner; "She carried herself well"; "he bore himself with dignity"; "They conducted themselves well during these difficult times"|
(verb) behave well or properly; "The children must learn to behave"
|6||comprehensive||(adjective satellite) being the most comprehensive of its class; "an unabridged dictionary"|
(adjective) including all or everything; "comprehensive coverage"; "a comprehensive history of the revolution"; "a comprehensive survey"; "a comprehensive education"
(adjective satellite) broad in scope; "a comprehensive survey of world affairs"
|7||compromise||(noun) a middle way between two extremes|
(noun) an accommodation in which both sides make concessions; "the newly elected congressmen rejected a compromise because they considered it `business as usual'"
(verb) settle by concession
(verb) make a compromise; arrive at a compromise; "nobody will get everything he wants; we all must compromise"
(verb) expose or make liable to danger, suspicion, or disrepute; "The nuclear secrets of the state were compromised by the spy"
|8||concede||(verb) be willing to concede; "I grant you this much"|
(verb) admit, make a clean breast of; "She confessed that she had taken the money"
(verb) acknowledge defeat; "The candidate conceded after enough votes had come in to show that he would lose"
(verb) give over; surrender or relinquish to the physical control of another
|9||conceit||(noun) the trait of being vain and conceited|
(noun) feelings of excessive pride
|10||conciliation||(noun) the act of placating and overcoming distrust and animosity|
(noun) any of various forms of mediation whereby disputes may be settled short of arbitration
(noun) the state of manifesting goodwill and cooperation after being reconciled; "there was a brief period of conciliation but the fighting soon resumed"
|11||conciliatory||(adjective) overcoming animosity or hostility; "spoke in a conciliating tone"; "a conciliatory visit"|
(adjective) making or willing to make concessions; "loneliness tore through him...whenever he thought of...even the compromising Louis du Tillet"
|12||concise||(adjective) expressing much in few words; "a concise explanation"|
|13||conclave||(noun) a confidential or secret meeting|
|14||condescend||(verb) treat condescendingly|
(verb) debase oneself morally, act in an undignified, unworthy, or dishonorable way; "I won't stoop to reading other people's mail"
(verb) do something that one considers to be below one's dignity
(verb) behave in a patronizing and condescending manner
|15||condone||(verb) excuse, overlook, or make allowances for; be lenient with; "excuse someone's behavior"; "She condoned her husband's occasional infidelities"|
|16||confluence||(noun) a coming together of people|
(noun) a flowing together
(noun) a place where things merge or flow together (especially rivers); "Pittsburgh is located at the confluence of the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers"
|17||confound||(verb) mistake one thing for another; "you are confusing me with the other candidate"; "I mistook her for the secretary"|
(verb) be confusing or perplexing to; cause to be unable to think clearly; "These questions confuse even the experts"; "This question completely threw me"; "This question befuddled even the teacher"
|18||conglomeration||(noun) an occurrence combining miscellaneous things into a (more or less) rounded mass|
(noun) a sum total of many heterogenous things taken together
(noun) a rounded spherical form
|19||conjoin||(verb) make contact or come together; "The two roads join here"|
(verb) take in marriage
|20||conjure||(verb) engage in plotting or enter into a conspiracy, swear together; "They conspired to overthrow the government"|
(verb) ask for or request earnestly; "The prophet bid all people to become good persons"
(verb) evoke or call forth, with or as if by magic; "raise the specter of unemployment"; "he conjured wild birds in the air"; "stir a disturbance"; "call down the spirits from the mountain"
|21||connivance||(noun) (law) tacit approval of someone's wrongdoing|
(noun) agreement on a secret plot
|22||connoisseur||(noun) an expert able to appreciate a field; especially in the fine arts|
|23||connotative||(adjective) having the power of implying or suggesting something in addition to what is explicit|
|24||consecrate||(verb) render holy by means of religious rites|
(verb) dedicate to a deity by a vow
(verb) give entirely to a specific person, activity, or cause; "She committed herself to the work of God"; "give one's talents to a good cause"; "consecrate your life to the church"
(verb) appoint to a clerical posts; "he was ordained in the Church"
(adjective) solemnly dedicated to or set apart for a high purpose; "a life consecrated to science"; "the consecrated chapel"; "a chapel dedicated to the dead of World War II"
|25||consequential||(adjective satellite) having important issues or results; "the year's only really consequential legislation"; "an eventful decision"|
|26||consort||(noun) a family of similar musical instrument playing together|
(noun) the husband or wife of a reigning monarch
(verb) keep company; "the heifers run with the bulls ot produce offspring"
(verb) keep company with; hang out with; "He associates with strange people"; "She affiliates with her colleagues"
(verb) go together; "The colors don't harmonize"; "Their ideas concorded"
|27||conspicuous||(adjective) obvious to the eye or mind; "a tower conspicuous at a great distance"; "wore conspicuous neckties"; "made herself conspicuous by her exhibitionistic preening"|
(adjective satellite) without any attempt at concealment; completely obvious; "open disregard of the law"; "open family strife"; "open hostility"; "a blatant appeal to vanity"; "a blazing indiscretion"
|28||consternation||(noun) fear resulting from the awareness of danger|
|29||constrain||(verb) restrict; "Tighten the rules"; "stiffen the regulations"|
(verb) hold back
|30||consummation||(noun) the act of bringing to completion or fruition|
(noun) the completion of marriage by sexual intercourse
|31||contemporary||(noun) a person of nearly the same age as another|
(adjective satellite) belonging to the present time; "contemporary leaders"
(adjective satellite) characteristic of the present; "contemporary trends in design"; "the role of computers in modern-day medicine"
(adjective satellite) occurring in the same period of time; "a rise in interest rates is often contemporaneous with an increase in inflation"; "the composer Salieri was contemporary with Mozart"
|32||contempt||(noun) a willful disobedience to or disrespect for the authority of a court or legislative body|
(noun) a manner that is generally disrespectful and contemptuous
(noun) open disrespect for a person or thing
(noun) lack of respect accompanied by a feeling of intense dislike; "he was held in contempt"; "the despite in which outsiders were held is legendary"
|33||contentious||(adjective satellite) having or showing a ready disposition to fight; "bellicose young officers"; "a combative impulse"; "a contentious nature"|
(adjective satellite) involving or likely to cause controversy; "a central and contentious element of the book"- Tim W.Ferfuson
(adjective satellite) inclined or showing an inclination to dispute or disagree, even to engage in law suits; "a style described as abrasive and contentious"; "a disputatious lawyer"; "a litigious and acrimonious spirit"
|34||contest||(noun) a struggle between rivals|
(noun) an occasion on which a winner is selected from among two or more contestants
(verb) to make the subject of dispute, contention, or litigation; "They contested the outcome of the race"
|35||contiguous||(adjective satellite) very close or connected in space or time; "contiguous events"; "immediate contact"; "the immediate vicinity"; "the immediate past"|
(adjective satellite) having a common boundary or edge; touching; "abutting lots"; "adjoining rooms"; "Rhode Island has two bordering states; Massachusetts and Conncecticut"; "the side of Germany conterminous with France"; "Utah and the contiguous state of Idaho"; "neighboring
(adjective satellite) connecting without a break; within a common boundary; "the 48 conterminous states"; "the contiguous 48 states"
|36||contravene||(verb) deny the truth of|
(verb) go against, as of rules and laws; "He ran afould of the law"; "This behavior conflicts with our rules"
|37||contrite||(adjective satellite) feeling regret for a fault or offence|
(adjective satellite) feeling or expressing pain or sorrow for sins or offenses
|38||contumacious||(adjective satellite) wilfully obstinate; stubbornly disobedient; "a contumaceous witness is subject to punishment"|
|39||contusion||(noun) the action of bruising; "the bruise resulted from a contusion"|
(noun) an injury that doesn't break the skin but results in some discoloration
|40||conundrum||(noun) a difficult problem|
|41||conventional||(adjective) following accepted customs and proprieties; "conventional wisdom"; "she had strayed from the path of conventional behavior"; "conventional forms of address"|
(adjective) unimaginative and conformist; "conventional bourgeois lives"; "conventional attitudes"
(adjective) (weapons) using non-nuclear energy for propulsion or destruction; "conventional warfare"; "conventional weapons"
(adjective satellite) in accord with or being a tradition or practice accepted from the past; "a conventional church wedding with the bride in traditional white"; "the conventional handshake"
(adjective satellite) rigidly formal or bound by convention; "their ceremonious greetings did not seem heartfelt"
(adjective satellite) conforming with accepted standards; "a conventional view of the world"
(adjective satellite) represented in simplified or symbolic form
|42||converge||(verb) come together so as to form a single product; "Social forces converged to bring the Fascists back to power"|
(verb) move or draw together at a certain location; "The crowd converged on the movie star"
(verb) be adjacent or come together; "The lines converge at this point"
(verb) approach a limit as the number of terms increases without limit
|43||conviviality||(noun) a boisterous celebration; a merry festivity|
(noun) a jovial nature
|44||convoke||(verb) call together; "The students were convened in the auditorium"|
|45||copious||(adjective satellite) affording an abundant supply; "had ample food for the party"; "copious provisions"; "food is plentiful"; "a plenteous grape harvest"; "a rich supply"|
(adjective satellite) large in number or quantity (especially of discourse); "she took copious notes"; "extensive press coverage"; "a subject of voluminous legislation"
|46||corpulence||(noun) the property of excessive fatness|
|47||correlate||(noun) either of two correlated variables|
(verb) bring into a mutual, complementary, or reciprocal relation; "I cannot correlate these two pieces of information"
(verb) to bear a reciprocal or mutual relation; "Do these facts correlate?"
(adjective satellite) mutually related
|48||corroborate||(verb) establish or strengthen as with new evidence or facts; "his story confirmed my doubts"; "The evidence supports the defendant"|
(verb) give evidence for
(verb) support with evidence or authority or make more certain or confirm; "The stories and claims were born out by the evidence"
|49||coterie||(noun) an exclusive circle of people with a common purpose|
|50||covenant||(noun) (Bible) an agreement between God and his people in which God makes certain promises and requires certain behavior from them in return|
(noun) a signed written agreement between two or more parties (nations) to perform some action
(verb) enter into a covenant or formal agreement; "They covenanted with Judas for 30 pieces of silver"; "The nations covenanted to fight terrorism around the world"
(verb) enter into a covenenant