Guide Words For Agreement

Filed under:Uncategorized — posted by admin on December 10, 2020 @ 11:55 am

Now that there is an etcetera in an agreement, there is always an opening to quarrels. Accord appears in ancient English with the meaning of “reconciling” or “concording,” borrowed from his Anglo-French etymon, acorder, a word akin to Latin concord, which means “consent.” This original sense of concordance is transitory, and in modern English it still occurs, but rarely. His transitory sense of “giving or giving accordingly, whether due or deserved” – as in “The Teacher`s Students Pay Tribute to Them” – is more often encountered. Our agreement was that you would pay until the first of the month. Students know composition as the name of a brief essay (the compilation of words and phrases); Philharmonic fans know it as the name of a long, complex piece of music (the arrangement of musical sounds); Historians and jurists know it as a term of conciliation or mutual agreement, as a treaty. B or a compromise (meeting and reconciling differences). We all agree that Mr. Ross should resign. The concord is made of the Latin concord, concors, which are both “agree” and are in com, which means “together,” and cord, kor-, which means “heart.” Literally translating the Latin terms united as “hearts together,” which gives a reason why the first meanings of English concord are “a state of concordance,” “harmony” and “agreement.” The word “agreement by measure, compact or covenant” is as follows, and over time, the Concorde refers to a treaty that establishes peace and friendly relations between peoples or nations. Thus, two countries can sign a concord in cases that have given rise to hostilities in the past and live in peace and harmony.

Another known application of the conventions is in law and politics, where it is used as a term for an agreement between two or more groups (as countries or political organizations) to regulate issues that concern everyone, for example the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea. There are also the Geneva Conventions, a series of four international conventions (1864, 1906, 1929, 1949), which were signed in Geneva, Switzerland, which defined the humanitarian principles by which signatory states must treat military and civilian nationals of an enemy in times of war.

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image: detail of installation by Bronwyn Lace