correspondency

(redirected from correspondencies)

cor·re·spon·den·cy

 (kôr′ĭ-spŏn′dən-sē, kŏr′-)
n. pl. cor·re·spon·den·cies
Correspondence.

cor•re•spond•ence

(ˌkɔr əˈspɒn dəns, ˌkɒr-)

n.
1. communication by exchange of letters.
2. a letter or letters that pass between correspondents.
3. an instance of corresponding.
4. similarity or analogy.
5. agreement; conformity.
Also, correspondency (for defs. 3,4,5).
[1375–1425; late Middle English (< Middle French) < Medieval Latin]
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References in classic literature ?
foundations) and correspondencies or relations with other states--a common meaning of "correspondence" and "correspondency" in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
[Dialectal diversification of Proto-Uralic in the light of vowel correspondencies.] Pro-gradu tyo.
Aside from the doctrinal and emotional correspondencies between Lawrence and Lou, how precisely synchronous is his own sensibility to her projected perspective in the novella?
TWO LITERARY GIANTS STRIDE THROUGH THE PAGES OF this month's American Theatre--coincidentally, but with some telling correspondencies. At first glance.
x1 (dictating into machine): The necessaries before the event ual correspondencies together with explot recant unsized indexes cooperate unilaterally ubsequent to Ex urbe e pluribus unum ex sig no no no no no
Nature, Coleridge writes, "has been the music of gentle and pious minds in all ages, it is the poetry of all human nature, to read it likewise in a figurative sense, and to find therein correspondencies and symbols of the spiritual world" (70).
Zero correspondencies are opposed to translation pairs where the adverb has an explicit counterpart in the parallel text, that is, an expression encoding the (repetitive or restitutive) meaning contributed by the adverb itself.
Washington knew his opinions were widely spread in "the multiplicity of my correspondencies in this Country as well as in many parts of Europe."(11) The letters of 1784-89 show Washington working steadily and self-consciously first toward reform of the Articles of Confederation and then toward passage of the Constitution of 1787.(12) These letters reached out to a rising generation.