Use "concomitant" in a sentence

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Concomitant in a sentence

1. The typhus is a concomitant of triumph.
2. The anxiety of freedom can be concomitant with the power to will.
3. One of the concomitant titles of the Emperor was King of the Romans.
4. This time period coincides with that of rapid industrialization and the concomitant labor-management.
5. James does not represent sanctification as the ground of justification, but as its necessary concomitant.
6. However, the capital requirements of two equivalent strategies (and their concomitant rates of return) can vary widely.
7. There's an expectation of conformity to which I'm unable to subject myself, and a concomitant dilution of intellectuality.

8. That is, transfer of authority from regional to central organs of government and concomitant increase in the popular tax burden.
9. It is true, though, that this virtue has its inception from not hurting others; the one is but a necessary concomitant of the other.
10. Of course, there are concomitant issues of security, privacy, and the inability of knowledge workers to escape work in a fully connected world.
11. Napoleon III tried to co-opt the tidal wave of modern, revolutionary, nationalism to achieve the revitalization of France and the concomitant restoration of its glory.
12. But in many markets the end users tend to dominate, perhaps because higher commodity prices, and the concomitant inflationary pressures, are perceived as having a negative effect on the entire economy.
13. Here the Savior’s words are plainly a citation from the last verse in the prophecies of Isaiah—where the context proves that the 'worm’ stands naturally for putrefaction, the concomitant of death, and in this case the death of those 'slain by Jehovah.
14. Far, very far be it from me to boast—it ill becomes an individual or a nation, and is never the concomitant of true courage; but on the present occasion it seems to me proper that we should express our sentiments—our feelings, and thereby the feelings of the nation.
15. A Russian publicist, who was in Paris at that time, describes this entrance of the sailors in the following manner: They tell the truth,—it was an incident of world-wide import, wondrous, touching, soul-stirring, making the heart quiver with that love which discerns the brothers in men, and which detests bloodshed and concomitant acts of violence, the tearing away of the children from their beloved mother.
16. To an intelligible argument it seems, therefore, under these circumstances, necessary that we should begin by some definition of a just and necessary war; and yet it seems to be a melancholy labor in a great and free State, where public sentiment should be unequivocal on such subjects, to proceed by rules of logic to establish great first principles of public sentiment; but I fear that, as all good things are purchased by concomitant sacrifices, we have not obtained the innumerable blessings and advantages of the freedom of speech and of the press for nothing.
17. When, in spite of your existing, “respectable” position in society, with its concomitant titles, regalia and authority, your life creativity begins to degrade gradually in some of the Directions of development to the primitive levels of mental-sensuous activity common to aboriginals of the “so-and-so” tribe or to native peoples (close to their level of development) that jump around a sacrificial fire and worship their totem, then this may serve you “personally” as an obvious sign of the process (that tends to appear in your refocusings) of a gradual return to the states which bring the manifestation of your UFS closer to these tribes and peoples, no matter in which Time Flows you “personally” (or they) are.

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Synonyms for concomitant