comrade

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com·rade

 (kŏm′răd′, -rəd)
n.
1. A person who shares one's interests or activities; a friend or companion.
2. often Comrade A fellow member of a group, especially a fellow member of the Communist Party.

[French camarade, from Old French, roommate, from Old Spanish camarada, barracks company, roommate, from camara, room, from Late Latin camera; see chamber.]

com′rade·ship′ n.

comrade

(ˈkɒmreɪd; -rɪd)
n
1. an associate or companion
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a fellow member of a political party, esp a fellow Communist or socialist
[C16: from French camarade, from Spanish camarada group of soldiers sharing a billet, from cámara room, from Latin; see camera, chamber]
ˈcomradely adj
ˈcomradeliness n
ˈcomradeˌship, comradery n

com•rade

(ˈkɒm ræd, -rɪd)

n.
1. a person who shares in one's activities, occupation, etc.; companion, associate, or friend.
2. a fellow member of a fraternal group, political party, etc.
3. (often cap.) a Communist or fellow Communist.
[1585–95; < Middle French camarade < Sp camarada group of soldiers billeted together]
com′rade•ship`, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.comrade - a friend who is frequently in the company of anothercomrade - a friend who is frequently in the company of another; "drinking companions"; "comrades in arms"
date, escort - a participant in a date; "his date never stopped talking"
friend - a person you know well and regard with affection and trust; "he was my best friend at the university"
playfellow, playmate - a companion at play
tovarich, tovarisch - a comrade (especially in Russian communism)
2.Comrade - a fellow member of the Communist Party
commie, communist - a socialist who advocates communism
3.comrade - used as a term of address for those male persons engaged in the same movement; "Greetings, comrade!"
friend - a person you know well and regard with affection and trust; "he was my best friend at the university"

comrade

noun companion, friend, partner, ally, colleague, associate, fellow, mate (informal), pal (informal), buddy (informal), compatriot, crony, confederate, co-worker, main man (slang, chiefly U.S.), homeboy (slang, chiefly U.S.), cobber (Austral. or old-fashioned N.Z. informal), compeer Unlike so many of his comrades, he survived the war.

comrade

noun
One who shares interests or activities with another:
Informal: buddy, pal.
Translations
другардругарка
druhkamarádsoudruhsoudružka
fællekammerat
toveri
bajtárselvtárselvtársnő
félagi; samherji
comescomitis
draugiška aplinkadraugiški santykiai
biedrs
tovarăş
kamrat
yakın arkadaşyoldaş
товариш
đồng chí

comrade

[ˈkɒmrɪd] Ncompañero/a m/f, camarada mf (Pol) → camarada mf

comrade

[ˈkɒmreɪd] ncamarade mfcomrade-in-arms comrade in arms [ˌkɒmreɪdɪnˈɑːrmz] ncompagnon d'armes(compagne)m/f

comrade

nKamerad m; (Pol) → Genosse m, → Genossin f

comrade

[ˈkɒmrɪd] ncompagno/a

comrade

(ˈkomrid) , ((American) -rӕd) noun
a close companion. his comrades in battle.
ˈcomradeship noun
the comradeship of the office.
References in classic literature ?
It was considered that a person could strike harder in the duel, and with a more earnest interest, if he had never been in a condition of comradeship with his antagonist; therefore, comradeship between the corps was not permitted.
Our comradeship was becoming tremulous, I had mastered my love long and well, but now it was mastering me.
With me they had been like older brothers; had restrained their speech and manners out of care for me, and given me so much good comradeship.
But comradeship with men was different from love with women.
It was the price I would pay for their comradeship.
He had read so much of the American girl, her unaffectedness, her genius for easy comradeship.
Within the twelvemonth I be- came her worshiper; and ours was the dearest and perfectest comradeship that ever was.
He was a homely, freckled, sandy-haired young fellow, with an intelligent blue eye that had frankness and comradeship in it and a covert twinkle of a pleasant sort.
Lop-Ear was plainly in a funk, and yet his conduct in remaining by me, in spite of his fear, I take as a foreshadowing of the altruism and comradeship that have helped make man the mightiest of the animals.
Anne, pat my head--just as if I were a little girl--MOTHER me a bit--and let me tell you while my stubborn tongue is loosed a little just what you and your comradeship have meant to me since that night I met you on the rock shore.
Her belief in comradeship was stifled, and she saw life as from that glass saloon on the Great Western, which sheltered male and female alike from the fresh air.
The soul grows into lovely habits as easily as into ugly ones, and the moment a life begins to blossom into beautiful words and deeds, that moment a new standard of conduct is established, and your eager neighbors look to you for a continuous manifestation of the good cheer, the sympathy, the ready wit, the comradeship, or the inspiration, you once showed yourself capable of.