allied


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al·lied

 (ə-līd′, ăl′īd′)
adj.
1. Joined or united in a close relationship: allied tribes.
2. Of a similar nature; related: city planning and allied studies.
3. Allied Of or relating to the Allies: the Allied invasion of southern Italy.

allied

(əˈlaɪd; ˈælaɪd)
adj
1. joined, as by treaty, agreement, or marriage; united
2. of the same type or class; related

Allied

(ˈælaɪd)
adj
(Historical Terms) of or relating to the Allies

al•lied

(əˈlaɪd, ˈæl aɪd)

adj.
1. joined by treaty, agreement, or common cause: allied nations.
2. related; kindred: allied species.
3. (cap.) of or pertaining to the Allies.
[1250–1300]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.allied - related by common characteristics or ancestryallied - related by common characteristics or ancestry; "allied species"; "allied studies"
related - connected by kinship, common origin, or marriage
2.Allied - of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War II; "an Allied victory"; "the Allied armies"
3.Allied - of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War I; "an allied offensive"; "the Allied powers"
4.allied - united in a confederacy or leagueallied - united in a confederacy or league  
united - characterized by unity; being or joined into a single entity; "presented a united front"
5.allied - joined by treaty or agreementallied - joined by treaty or agreement  
aligned - brought into agreement or cooperation on the side of a faction, party, or cause

allied

adjective
2. connected, joined, linked, tied, related, associated, syndicated, affiliated, kindred doctors and other allied medical professionals

allied

adjective
Connected by or as if by kinship or common origin:
Translations
مُتَحَالِف، مُتَّحِدمُرْتَبِط ، مُجْتَمِع مَعمُرْتَبِط بِ، مُشَابِه
příbuzný sspojeneckýspolu s
beslægtetforenet med
í bandalagi, bandalags-saman meî, ásamtskyldur
spojenecký

allied

[ˈælaɪd]
A. ADJ
1. (Mil, Pol)
1.1. (= united, in league) [troops, countries, parties] → aliado
allied against sb/sthaliado en contra de algn/algo
a group closely allied to General Pera's factionun grupo estrechamente ligado a la facción del General Pera
allied with sth/sbaliado con algo/algn
1.2. Allied (Hist) [nations, tanks, operation, casualties] → aliado
the Allied forceslas fuerzas aliadas
2. (= associated) [subjects, products, industries] → relacionado, afín
allied to sthrelacionado con algo, afín a algo
lectures on subjects allied to healthconferencias sobre temas relacionados con or afines a la salud
3. (= coupled) allied to or with sthcombinado con algo
his sense of humour allied to or with his clean-cut lookssu sentido del humor combinado con su cuidado aspecto
B. CPD allied health professional N (US) profesional de la medicina o la enfermería que trabaja para una mutua

allied

[ˈælaɪd] adj
[nations, parties] → allié(e)
allied to → allié(e) à
[forces, troops] → allié(e)
(= related) [disciplines, industries] → associé(e)
allied to → associé(e) à

allied

adj
(Mil, Pol: = affiliated) → verbunden; (for attack, defence etc) → verbündet, aliiert; allied to or with/against somebody/somethingmit/gegen jdn/etw verbündet; the Allied forcesdie Alliierten; an Allied attackeine Offensive der Alliierten
(= like, connected, associated) (closely) allied to or with something(eng) mit etw verbunden
(Biol, fig) → verwandt

allied

[ˈælaɪd] adjalleato/a

ally

(əˈlai) verb
to join by political agreement, marriage, friendship etc. Small countries must ally themselves with larger countries in order to survive.
(ˈӕlai) noun
a state, person etc allied with another. The two countries were allies at that time.
alˈliance noun
the alliance between Britain and France; The three countries entered into an alliance.
ˈallied (ˈӕ-) adjective
1. joined by political agreement or treaty. The allied forces entered the country.
2. (with with) together with; joined to. Her beauty allied with her intelligence made her a successful model.
3. (with to) related to; resembling. The ape is closely allied to man.
References in classic literature ?
He is said to be a Canadian too; and yet he served with our friends the Mohawks, who, as you know, are one of the six allied nations.
No one-sided portrait, --no wholesale complaints,--but strict justice done, whenever individual kindliness has neutralized, for a moment, the deadly system with which it was strangely allied.
Sighs and fine words had been given in abundance; but she could hardly devise any set of expressions, or fancy any tone of voice, less allied with real love.
Yet, Monseigneur had slowly found that vulgar embarrassments crept into his affairs, both private and public; and he had, as to both classes of affairs, allied himself perforce with a Farmer-General.
Those allied powers were considerably astonished, when they arrived within a few minutes of each other, to find an unknown lady of portentous appearance, sitting before the fire, with her bonnet tied over her left arm, stopping her ears with jewellers' cotton.
If I had often thought before, with something allied to shame, of my companionship with the fugitive whom I had once seen limping among those graves, what were my thoughts on this Sunday, when the place recalled the wretch, ragged and shivering, with his felon iron and badge
There was a fair proportion of kindness in Raveloe; but it was often of a beery and bungling sort, and took the shape least allied to the complimentary and hypocritical.
Such is not the recompense which Providence has deemed worthy of suffering merit, and it is a dangerous and fatal doctrine to teach young persons, the most common readers of romance, that rectitude of conduct and of principle are either naturally allied with, or adequately rewarded by, the gratification of our passions, or attainment of our wishes.
This province is inhabited by a nation of the Agaus, who call, but only call, themselves Christians, for by daily intermarriages they have allied themselves to the Pagan Agaus, and adopted all their customs and ceremonies.
It was known as a fact that the Most Serene Don John of Austria, natural brother of our good king Don Philip, was coming as commander-in-chief of the allied forces, and rumours were abroad of the vast warlike preparations which were being made, all which stirred my heart and filled me with a longing to take part in the campaign which was expected; and though I had reason to believe, and almost certain promises, that on the first opportunity that presented itself I should be promoted to be captain, I preferred to leave all and betake myself, as I did, to Italy; and it was my good fortune that Don John had just arrived at Genoa, and was going on to Naples to join the Venetian fleet, as he afterwards did at Messina.
Who shall command the allied armies, and from which of them shall he receive his orders?
Though belonging to the middle classes, she consorted with the nobility, among whom she was more or less allied, her family having furnished, in past years, stewards to the Duc d'Alencon, many magistrates to the long robe, and various bishops to the clergy.