Plays with a jazz band; is with a publishing company.
Did you go with her?
Planted onions with the carrots.
With all her experience, she could not get a job.
Coupled the first car with the second; linked arms with their partners.
I'm with you there.
Trembling with fear; sick with the flu.
If it's all right with you.
Wines that improve with age.
We're going to the movies. Are you coming with?
My decision is all right with her.
Faint with hunger.
To part with one's gains.
With that remark, he left.
Sail with the wind; flow with the river.
A car identical with the one her sister just bought.
To argue with a friend, to vie with the champions.
To play golf with one's son.
Having equal standing with the others.
Able to field a ball with the best.
Voting with the Tories.
The man with brown hair.
To play with skill.
The children were left with the baby sitter.
With all his boasting, he is a coward.
Join one end with the other.
He picked a fight with the class bully.
Ysiphile, betrayed with Jasoun, / Maketh of your trouthe neyther boost ne soun;
He was torn to / pieces with a bear.
He was sick and lame of the scurvy, so as he could but lie in the cabin-door, and give direction, and, it should seem, was badly assisted either with mate or mariners.
Cut with a knife.
Do you want to come with?
Stood with the rabbi; sat with the family.
Left the cat with the neighbors.
Gets up with the birds.
With her permission, he left. I escaped with just a few bruises.
Wrestling with an opponent.
Parted with her husband.
We grow older with the hours.
At ease with my peers.
She could sing with the best of them.
With me, it is a question of priorities.
With the advent of the rockets, the Space Age began.
An example of with is when you and Tim go to the store together.
An example of with is when maturity comes at the same time as advanced age comes.
An example of with is when you go along in the same direction as the crowd.
An example of with is when steak and eggs are served together.
An example of with is when you cut wood using a saw.
- In league or association with:.He is in with the wrong crowd.
- Interested in and sensitive to the latest styles and trends; up-to-date.
- Streetwise and knowing; savvy.
- Mentally competent.
- After, or as a consequence of, that.
Origin of with
- ME < OE < with: see with
From Webster's New World College Dictionary, 5th Edition
- Middle English with, against, from from Old English wi- in Indo-European roots
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- From Middle English with, from Old English wiÃ¾ (“against, opposite, toward"), a shortened form of wiÃ¾er, from Proto-Germanic *wiÃ¾r- (“against"), from Proto-Indo-European *wi-tero- (“more apart"); from Proto-Indo-European *wi (“separation"). Cognate with German wider (“against") and wieder (“again"), Dutch weer (“again"), Danish ved (“by, near, with"), Swedish vid (“by, next to, with"). In Middle English, the word shifted to denote association rather than opposition, displacing Middle English mid (“with"), from Old English mid (“with"), which is cognate to Old-Frisian mith (“with"), Modern Frisian mei (“with"), Dutch met (“with") and German mit (“with").