Conditioned to Conepate

(Con*di"tioned) a.

1. Surrounded; circumstanced; in a certain state or condition, as of property or health; as, a well conditioned man.

The best conditioned and unwearied spirit.

2. Having, or known under or by, conditions or relations; not independent; not absolute.

Under these, thought is possible only in the conditioned interval.
Sir W. Hamilton.

(Con*di"tion*ly), adv. Conditionally. [Obs.]

(Con"di*to*ry) n.; pl. Conditories [L. conditorium, fr. condere to hide. See Recondite.] A repository for holding things; a hinding place.

(Con*dog") v. i. [A punning corruption of concur.] To concur; to agree. [Burlesque]

This word appears in early dictionaries as a synonym for the word agree; thus. "Agree; concurre, cohere, condog, condescend." Cockeram.

(Con*do"la*to*ry) a. Expressing condolence. Smart.

(Con*dole") v. i. [imp. & p. p. Condoled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Condoling.] [L. condolere; con- + dolere to feel pain, grieve. See Doleful.] To express sympathetic sorrow; to grieve in sympathy; — followed by with.

Your friends would have cause to rejoice, rather than condole with you.
Sir W. Temple.

(Con*dole"), v. t. To lament or grieve over. [R.]

I come not, Samson, to condole thy chance.

(Con*dole"ment) n.

1. Condolence. "A pitiful condolement." Milton.

2. Sorrow; mourning; lamentation. Shak.

(Con*do"lence) n. [Cf. F. condoléance.] Expression of sympathy with another in sorrow or grief.

Their congratulations and their condolences.

A special mission of condolence.

(Con*dol"er) n. One who condoles.

(Con`do*na"tion) n. [L. condonatio a giving away.]

1. The act of condoning or pardoning.

2. (Law) Forgiveness, either express or implied, by a husband of his wife or by a wife of her husband, for a breach of marital duty, as adultery, with an implied condition that the offense shall not be repeated. Bouvier. Wharton.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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