fraternise


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Related to fraternise: fraternize

fraternise


Past participle: fraternised
Gerund: fraternising

Imperative
fraternise
fraternise
Present
I fraternise
you fraternise
he/she/it fraternises
we fraternise
you fraternise
they fraternise
Preterite
I fraternised
you fraternised
he/she/it fraternised
we fraternised
you fraternised
they fraternised
Present Continuous
I am fraternising
you are fraternising
he/she/it is fraternising
we are fraternising
you are fraternising
they are fraternising
Present Perfect
I have fraternised
you have fraternised
he/she/it has fraternised
we have fraternised
you have fraternised
they have fraternised
Past Continuous
I was fraternising
you were fraternising
he/she/it was fraternising
we were fraternising
you were fraternising
they were fraternising
Past Perfect
I had fraternised
you had fraternised
he/she/it had fraternised
we had fraternised
you had fraternised
they had fraternised
Future
I will fraternise
you will fraternise
he/she/it will fraternise
we will fraternise
you will fraternise
they will fraternise
Future Perfect
I will have fraternised
you will have fraternised
he/she/it will have fraternised
we will have fraternised
you will have fraternised
they will have fraternised
Future Continuous
I will be fraternising
you will be fraternising
he/she/it will be fraternising
we will be fraternising
you will be fraternising
they will be fraternising
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been fraternising
you have been fraternising
he/she/it has been fraternising
we have been fraternising
you have been fraternising
they have been fraternising
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been fraternising
you will have been fraternising
he/she/it will have been fraternising
we will have been fraternising
you will have been fraternising
they will have been fraternising
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been fraternising
you had been fraternising
he/she/it had been fraternising
we had been fraternising
you had been fraternising
they had been fraternising
Conditional
I would fraternise
you would fraternise
he/she/it would fraternise
we would fraternise
you would fraternise
they would fraternise
Past Conditional
I would have fraternised
you would have fraternised
he/she/it would have fraternised
we would have fraternised
you would have fraternised
they would have fraternised
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.fraternise - be on friendly terms with someone, as if with a brother, especially with an enemy
socialise, socialize - take part in social activities; interact with others; "He never socializes with his colleagues"; "The old man hates to socialize"
References in classic literature ?
Had there been in White Fang's nature any possibility, no matter how remote, of his ever coming to fraternise with his kind, such possibility was irretrievably destroyed when he was made leader of the sled-team.
At the same time, Maradona begins to fraternise with organised crime and takes his first snort of cocaine.
(Mrs.) Rita Deborah, who presented the items on behalf of the group after a health walk with a brass band procession through some principal streets of Adum, noted that the occasion was to fraternise with the inmates by sharing food and interacting with them.
In researching Muriel's history, Andrew discovered that "when she joined the Gascon, the British Matron greeted her with a reminder that the Captain did not want his officers to fraternise with colonial nurses.
Her gentle, hijab-hating parents are determined that she shall be a doctor and not be allowed to fraternise with boys, but otherwise they're not very active Muslims.
It is only when we fraternise with vigilante group and traditional leaders that we will be able to get vital information to get these criminals,' he added.
COMMANDERS ordered British soldiers to shoot Germans trying to fraternise during the Christmas truce of 1914, an artefact shows.
A remarkable letter revealing a British general's reluctance to fraternise with German soldiers during the Christmas Day truce in 1914 has been unearthed by archivists.
"Company policy meant it was wrong to fraternise and you could be sacked," said Norman.

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