associate

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as·so·ci·ate

(ă-sō'sē-ăt -āt),
1. Any item or person grouped with others by some common factor.
2. To accomplish association.

associate

adjective Referring to a lesser status (e.g., associate professor, associate specialist).
noun Colleague, confrère.
verb
(1) Link, connect, relate, equate
(2) Mix, socialise, fraternise, hobnob, hang out
(3) Affiliate, connect, ally, team up.

as·so·ci·ate

(ă-sō'sē-ăt, -āt)
1. Any item or person grouped with others by some common factor.
2. To form an association.
References in periodicals archive ?
By 1992 a part-time consociate program director was needed, and the discernment process resulted in Lieberman's taking on the position.
It is important to re-emphasize that this contingent relationship between my strategies and those of my consociates spoke a certain truth because that, after all, was the point of the Jimi experiment with the civic.
Law expects its consociates to have a capacity for purposive-rational decision making.
We are no longer "consociates." Rather, we are observers or theorizing selves (Schutz 1982:253).
Rather, rights are understood as those very general norms that regulate the interaction of consociates in the practice of their communicative freedoms.
Similarly, the disruption of the region's indigenous 'promise [arranged] marriage' practices led to new affinal patterns that weakened customary ties between 'countrymen' (Chase 1980), intermarrying sets of consociates whose 'clan' areas were spatially proximate to one another.
The deceased, however, had a major surprise in store for his living consociates. They discovered that his latice's (patrilineal descent group) power objects (himace), used for the control of garden fertility, were missing.
Parallel to witchcraft victims' obliviousness of their own victimization, Korowai emphasize witches' subjective perception of humans as pigs, cassowaries, or other food objects, their lack of awareness that they are causing their consociates to die, and their lack of agency in determining or changing their own pathological condition.
While in this work Austin-Broos does not engage anthropologically with the other side of the negotiation -- that is, with the `non Aboriginal consociates' who refuse `spaces of disclosure' -- importantly, the unsatisfactoriness of such spaces as the land courts is identified.
I will be proposing that such modes of agreement between Aboriginal people and their non-indigenous consociates have occurred in the past 100 years.
Arguments between people over land based identities can cause schisms between long term consociates, breaking up well established gambling schools, determining who one drinks with, causing people to abruptly leave time-honoured residences.
She undoubtedly sees herself as Ngarrindjeri, she writes of her kin, especially those in the generation above hers, and their consociates, and many of them are pictured in her book.