from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of associate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Joined as a companion; brought into association; accompanying; combined.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- United into or forming an association; showing association; specifically, in physical chemistry, noting liquids some of whose molecules consist of aggregates of two or more of the molecules in which the substance exists when in the state of vapor.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It was appropriately called Our Friends Social Club, “Our Friends” being slang for “goodfellas,” a term associated only with “made” guys in the life.
Here are a few: "The Great Recession" - This term started turning up frequently in 2008 as a play on the phrase "Great Depression," a term associated with the 1930s, when banks failed and the economy crashed.
As for Crass's original recordings, those were rescued by Penny Rimbaud a few years ago from deteriorating two-inch tape, and remastered for reissue on Southern Records, a label associated with the band from the beginning.
NEW YORK Reuters - A U.S. government request that Galleon Group hedge fund founder Raj Rajaratnam spend as much as 24-1/2 years in prison -- a term associated more with murder than financial crimes -- raises the ante in the biggest individual insider trading case in a generation.
In the world of classical music, "professional" is a word associated with black tuxedos, and it is also a word that Mr. Maisky himself views with some skepticism.
Hers is hardly a name associated with ballets made with children in mind.
"You don't want people to fear having their name associated with firearms, because what we're doing is we're trying to educate and stimulate and empower women to do something positive with a gun instead of something negative."
He has approached international problems on a case-by-case basis and shows little interest in having his name associated with a grand doctrine.
Edith Wharton, a great admirer and friend of Henry James, was a likely candidate to edit the letters, but Alice thought her pushy and her novels too risqué to have her name associated with the James family.
"Justice" became a word associated with hunting down Osama bin Laden, rather than ending discrimination.