camaraderie


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Related to camaraderie: comradery

ca·ma·ra·der·ie

 (kä′mə-rä′də-rē, käm′rä′də-rē)
n.
Goodwill and lighthearted rapport between or among friends; comradeship.

[French, from camarade, comrade, from Old French, roommate; see comrade.]

camaraderie

(ˌkæməˈrɑːdərɪ)
n
a spirit of familiarity and trust existing between friends
[C19: from French, from comrade]

ca•ma•ra•de•rie

(ˌkɑ məˈrɑ də ri, -ˈræd ə-, ˌkæm ə-)

n.
comradeship; good-fellowship.
[1830–40; < French, =camarade comrade + -erie -ery]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.camaraderie - the quality of affording easy familiarity and sociability
sociability, sociableness - the relative tendency or disposition to be sociable or associate with one's fellows

camaraderie

Translations

camaraderie

[ˌkæməˈrɑːdərɪ] Ncompañerismo m

camaraderie

camaraderie

[ˌkæməˈrædərɪ] ncameratismo
References in classic literature ?
Pontellier sitting idle, exchanging occasional words, glances or smiles which indicated a certain advanced stage of intimacy and camaraderie.
If, as she believed, it was only a boyish fancy, she would laugh him out of it with that camaraderie which had always existed between them.
He had now no home to go to; he had no affection left in his life--only the pitiful mockery of it in the camaraderie of vice.
Nor had his been the methods of good fellowship, the sharing of "good turns," the camaraderie of finance.
He played for his own hand only, the camaraderie of finance he ignored altogether.
She was a mere girl--and a boyish girl at that--with sunburned fingers that delighted in doing what boys' fingers did; with a body and muscles that liked swimming and violent endeavour of all sorts; with a mind that was daring, but that dared no farther than boys' adventures, and that delighted in rifles and revolvers, Stetson hats, and a sexless camaraderie with men.
And through it all, on moccasined feet, moved Daylight, hell-roaring Burning Daylight, over-spilling with good nature and camaraderie, howling his he-wolf howl and claiming the night as his, bending men's arms down on the bars, performing feats of strength, his bronzed face flushed with drink, his black eyes flashing, clad in overalls and blanket coat, his ear-flaps dangling and his gauntleted mittens swinging from the cord across the shoulders.
Without knowing it he knew it, this camaraderie of the land of Otherwhere.
He had lived all his life in the working- class world, and the CAMARADERIE of labor was second nature with him.
And here I sat now, glass in hand, in warm-glowing camaraderie, with the oyster pirates, adventurers who refused to be slaves to petty routine, who flouted restrictions and the law, who carried their lives and their liberty in their hands.
They had voiced a kindred intellect and spirit, and as such I had received them into a camaraderie of the mind; but now their place was in my heart.
In spite of her momentary peevishness, she brought with her an atmosphere of geniality and camaraderie.

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