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confederate with (someone or something)

To unite or work together with someone or something. Those two groups confederated with each other to form this proposal.
See also: confederate
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

confederate with someone or something

to organize, join, or unite with someone or a group. A number of states confederated with one another and formed a loose association. I confederated with the neighbors and we filed a joint complaint.
See also: confederate
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
After the tight link between bank note prices and Confederate currency was broken, the relative values of Confederate currency and bank notes would, according to our argument, depend on expectations concerning the fate of the Confederacy.
The soldiers who executed the plan only knew that they were attacking the confederates and the mission was dangerous.
During experimental phases, participants and confederates could only interact by placing pieces in each other's puzzles.
The flag we know today as the Confederate flag wasn't actually the official flag of the Confederacy but a battle flag carried by rebel soldiers during the Civil War (see box, p.
In Columbia, South Carolina, mobs of people fervently chanted "Take it down," while state lawmakers voted to open debate on the issue of removing the Confederate flag from the State House.
George Sheldon documents mistreatment of Confederate dead.
Most researchers had used compliance of individuals to an actual request by confederates with different hair color, for example, by asking for money or for a ride.
In the present study, female confederates wearing blond, brown or dark colored wigs solicited large sample sizes of male and female pedestrians for a donation in the context of a fundraising drive.
Before Jordan published his book on Black Confederates in.
As Sheehan-Dean shows, Confederates were always in the act of remaking their identities as Virginians and Confederates.
As it turns out, my hairline comes from a Scots-Irish family named Campbell, the Confederates of my title.
As one Confederate monument after another has come under attack--with several being vandalized or destroyed--by the communist "Antifa" crowd, anyone who comes forward, in any way, to defend either the monuments or the memories of the men they represent is labeled a Nazi.
A nationwide discussion regarding the removal of Confederate monuments has been ongoing since mass shooter Dylann Roof killed nine black people in a Charleston, South Carolina, church in 2015.
The author of this study has written a well-researched analysis of the Confederate government's policy of slave impressment in Virginia and North Carolina during the Civil War.
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