cotemporaneous

cotemporaneous

(kəʊˌtɛmpəˈreɪnɪəs)
adj
archaic contemporaneous
References in classic literature ?
The earliest accounts I possess of my progenitors represent them as a goodly growth of the Linum Usitatissimum, divided into a thousand cotemporaneous plants, singularly well conditioned, and remarkable for an equality that renders the production valuable.
The glorious family of cotemporaneous plants from which I derive my being, grew in a lovely vale of Connecticut, and quite near to the banks of the celebrated river of the same name.
Or, for that matter, cotemporaneous front-page reporting from The New York Times or The Wall Street Journal?
In Dunne's narrative, Marston's Antonio's Revenge, cotemporaneous with Hamlet, is the quintessential English revenge tragedy.
the Salinity Snake and ship-mounted TSGs) have better spatial coverage, but the data they provide may not be coincident or cotemporaneous with the satellite.
Attentive to the secular pluralism of the Canadian context, Charles Colorado seeks to cast Taylor's profound theological debts as nonetheless somehow entailing weak ontological commitments, while Ruth Abbey adds sociological data to support Taylor's "conjuring [of] possibilities" and questions whether "fragilization" is really cotemporaneous with the age of authenticity.
His research about the experiences, personas, and professional strategies of Afro-Brazilian musicians provides material for comparisons with cotemporaneous Afro-diasporic music scenes in the U.
159-161]--and there is no reason why dates in texts would not have been cotemporaneous with when they were written--so, for instance, if an example was written on August 6th, 1493, that was the most likely date to be used in the text.
446) The targeting of a person on the ground of his ethnicity, as was the case with the cotemporaneous persecution of Jews in Nazi Germany, did not mean that the persecuted person actually identified himself or herself with the Polish ethnic or national group.
jibe with the cotemporaneous legal realist assault on the public/private
West analyzes how Hawthorne's "private and public writings continually redefine 'reality' as that which cannot be contained or represented by cotemporaneous media such as newspapers, panoramas, or daguerreotypic images" (5).