con·cur /kən-'kər/ vi con·curred, con·cur·ring
1: to happen at the same time
2: to express agreement
he shall have make treaties, provided two-thirds of the Senators present concurU.S. Constitution art. II; specif: to join in an appellate decision compare dissent
◇ A judge or justice may concur with the decision of the court but not agree with the reasons set forth in the opinion. Often a separate opinion is written in such a case.

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

I (agree) verb accede to, accept, accord, accredit, acknowledge, acquiesce, act in concert, affirm, allow, approbate, approve, assent to, band together, come to an agreement, come to an understanding, come to terms, come together, comply, condone, conform with, consent, cooperate, countenance, defer to, echo, endorse, favor, give credit, go along with, harmonize, hold with, homologate, jibe, join forces, join in, join together, join with, league together, meet, operate jointly, ratify, sanction, say yes, second, side with, signify assent, subscribe to, suit, support, sustain, sympathize with, unite efforts, unite with, uphold, work jointly, yield associated concepts: concurring opinion II (coexist) verb accompany, be concomittant, be contemporaneous, be contemporary, be parallel, coincide, exist together, happen at the same time, happen simultaneously, happen together, keep pace with, occur at the same time, occur concurrently associated concepts: concurrent acts, concurrent causes, concurrent conditions, concurrent contracts, concurrent covenants, concurrent jurisdiction, concurrent negligence, concurrent power, concurrent sentences, consecutive sentences III index abide, accede (concede), acknowledge (respond), admit (concede), agree (comply), assent, certify (approve), comply, comport (agree with), confirm, conform, consent, conspire, cooperate, correspond (be equivalent), grant (concede), meet, unite

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

To agree.

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.

1 To agree, approve, or consent to, especially regarding an action or opinion.
2 Regarding a decision of a court or court panel that has more than one judge, to agree with the opinion of another judge, but not necessarily for all the same reasons or for a different reason altogether.
See also dissent.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.

To agree; coincide; act together. To concur is to evidence consent in an affirmative or concrete manner as opposed to merely acquiescing or silently submitting to a decision.

Dictionary from West's Encyclopedia of American Law. 2005.

To agree; coincide; act together. To concur is to evidence consent in an affirmative or concrete manner as opposed to merely acquiescing or silently submitting to a decision.

Short Dictionary of (mostly American) Legal Terms and Abbreviations.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • concur — UK US /kənˈkɜːr/ verb [I or T] ( rr ) ► to agree with someone or something: concur with sb/sth »The new report concurs with previous findings. concur that »The board members concurred that the offer should be accepted …   Financial and business terms

  • concur — meaning ‘to express agreement’, has inflected forms concurred, concurring. It is normally used absolutely, or followed by with (a person, idea, conclusion, etc.) and/or in (a matter), or followed by a that clause: • If the doctor desires to treat …   Modern English usage

  • Concur — Con*cur , v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Concurred}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Concurring}.] [L. concurrere to run together, agree; con + currere to run. See {Current}.] 1. To run together; to meet. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Anon they fierce encountering both concurred …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • concur — ► VERB (concurred, concurring) 1) (often concur with) agree. 2) happen at the same time. ORIGIN Latin concurrere run together, assemble in crowds …   English terms dictionary

  • concur in — index approve, certify (approve), countenance, embrace (accept), indorse Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton …   Law dictionary

  • concur — early 15c., collide, clash in hostility, from L. concurrere to run together, assemble hurriedly; clash, fight, in transferred use, to happen at the same time, from com together (see COM (Cf. com )) + currere to run (see CURRENT (Cf. current)).… …   Etymology dictionary

  • concur — 1 conjoin, *unite, combine, cooperate Analogous words: accord, harmonize, *agree, jibe 2 *agree, coincide Analogous words: consent, *assent, accede, acquiesce, agree Antonyms: contend: altercate …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • concur — [v] agree, approve accede, accord, acquiesce, assent, band, be consonant with, be in harmony, coadjute, coincide, collaborate, combine, come together, consent, cooperate, cut a deal*, equal, harmonize, jibe*, join, league*, meet, okay*, pass on* …   New thesaurus

  • concur — [kən kʉr′] vi. concurred, concurring [ME concurren < L concurrere, to run together < com , together + currere, to run: see CURRENT] 1. to occur at the same time; happen together; coincide 2. to combine in having an effect; act together… …   English World dictionary

  • Concur — For the word, try Wiktionary [] Infobox Company company name = Concur company company type = Public (nasdaq|CNQR) company slogan = click. done. industry = Software (Employee Spend Management) foundation = 1993… …   Wikipedia

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