concessive

con·ces·sive

 (kən-sĕs′ĭv)
adj.
1. Of the nature of or containing a concession.
2. Grammar Expressing concession, as the conjunction though.

[Late Latin concessīvus, from Latin concessus, past participle of concēdere, to concede; see concede.]

con·ces′sive·ly adv.

concessive

(kənˈsɛsɪv)
adj
1. implying or involving concession; tending to concede
2. (Grammar) grammar a conjunction, preposition, phrase, or clause describing a state of affairs that might have been expected to rule out what is described in the main clause but in fact does not: "Although" in the sentence "Although they had been warned, they refused to take care" is a concessive conjunction.
[C18: from Late Latin concēssīvus, from Latin concēdere to concede]

con•ces•sive

(kənˈsɛs ɪv)

adj.
1. tending or serving to concede.
2. expressing concession, as the English conjunction though.
[1705–15; < Late Latin]
con•ces′sive•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.concessive - of or pertaining to concession
Translations

concessive

adj (Gram) → konzessiv, Konzessiv-

concessive

[kənˈsɛsɪv] adj concessive clause (Gram) → (proposizione f) concessiva
References in periodicals archive ?
However, while the friend of the Modest Claim can afford to be significantly concessive to their opponent about what the genuine stance-independent values are, and the extent to which they override stance-dependent values, they cannot be infinitely accommodating on this score.
There will be other activities regarding children's interaction inside the class, their ability to focus and comprehend instructions and daily concessive participations among children on different points they explain.
Linguists investigate how the five levels in clause linkage--or the five-level classification of clause linkage--are expressed regarding causal, conditional, and concessive adverbial clauses in 17 languages (including one dialect of Japanese) using a framework proposed by M.
These concessive responses result in a signal switching effect, attaining a logic gate operation.
Simon-Vandenbergen & Aijmer (2007: 95) call such use "concessive": the author agrees (or partly agrees) with the accepted view using certainly, and then provides a new argument, as in (11) and (12):
According to the other popular studies, it should be noted that the problem of synchro-diachronic semantic and syntactic relations of the conditional constructions with other language constructions, especially with time, concessive or causal, still exist [10].