companion

01. Her sister was her constant [companion] for the last few months before she died.
02. Dogs are important [companions] for many people who live on the street.
03. He lives a life alone, with only his cat as a [companion].
04. It is important to choose your [companions] carefully before going on any long trip.
05. Frodo had three [companions] from the Shire, Sam, Merry and Pippin, with him on his journey through Middle Earth.
06. In Japan, it is considered polite if you pour your [companion's] drink, and he/she pours yours.
07. The home of Sherlock Holmes and his [companion] Dr. Watson was 221B Baker Street, in London.
08. Katherine Hathaway once said that a person needs to separate himself from family and [companions], and go to new places in order to be open to influences, to change.
09. Louis Aragon once said that error is certainty's constant [companion].
10. Pythagoras once observed that friends are as [companions] on a journey, who ought to aid each other to persevere in the road to a happier life.
11. Saint Augustine once said that patience is the [companion] of wisdom.
12. Susan Jeffers once said, "We cannot escape fear. We can only transform it into a [companion] that accompanies us on all our exciting adventures."
13. Eda LeShan once remarked that when we cannot bear to be alone, it means we do not properly value the only [companion] we will have from birth to death -- ourselves.
14. Francis Bacon once suggested that wives are young men's mistresses; [companions] for middle age; and old men's nurses.
15. An African proverb tells us that without human [companions], paradise itself would be an undesirable place.
16. There is an Arab proverb which states, "Choose your neighbor before your house, and your [companion] before the road."
17. A Korean proverb observes that there is no winter without snow, no spring without sunshine, and no happiness without [companions].
18. Rachel Carson once suggested that if a child is to keep alive his inborn sense of wonder, he needs the [companionship] of at least one adult who can share it, rediscovering with him the joy, excitement and mystery of the world we live in.
19. The old man's only [companion] is his dog.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Companion — may refer to: A friend or acquaintance you associate yourself with Companion (caregiving), a nurse assistant or similar professional who assists a patient one on one Companion (ship), an architectural feature of ships Companion animal, a pet… …   Wikipedia

  • Companion — Com*pan ion (k[o^]m*p[a^]n y[u^]n), n. [F. compagnon, OF. compaing, fr. an assumed LL. companio (cf. companium fellowship, a mess), fr. L. com + panis bread. See {Pantry}.] 1. One who accompanies or is in company with another for a longer or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • companion — COMPANIÓN, OÁNĂ, companioni, oane, s.m. şi f. (Franţuzism). 1. Camarad, tovarăş. 2. Persoană care făcea parte dintr o societate comercială, artistică etc. – Din fr. compagnon. Trimis de LauraGellner, 13.09.2007. Sursa: DEX 98  COMPANIÓN s. v.… …   Dicționar Român

  • Companion — Com*pan ion, v. t. 1. To be a companion to; to attend on; to accompany. [R.] Ruskin. [1913 Webster] 2. To qualify as a companion; to make equal. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Companion me with my mistress. Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • companion — c.1300, from O.Fr. compagnon fellow, mate, friend, partner (12c.), from L.L. companionem (nom. companio), lit. bread fellow, messmate, from L. com with (see COM (Cf. com )) + panis bread. Found first in 6c. Frankish Lex Salica, and probably a… …   Etymology dictionary

  • companion — ► NOUN 1) a person with whom one spends time or travels. 2) each of a pair of things intended to complement or match each other. 3) (Companion) a member of the lowest grade of certain orders of knighthood. DERIVATIVES companionship noun. ORIGIN… …   English terms dictionary

  • companion — companion1 [kəm pan′yən] n. [ME compainoun < OFr compagnon < VL * companio, lit., bread fellow, messmate (calque of Goth gahlaiba, one who eats of the same bread < ga , with + hlaifs, bread, LOAF1) < L com , with + panis, bread] 1. a… …   English World dictionary

  • companion — index associate, cohort, colleague, complement, confederate, consociate, consort, copartner (business associate) …   Law dictionary

  • companion — n comrade, *associate, crony Analogous words: *friend, confidant, intimate, acquaintance: *partner, colleague: attendant, escort, chaperon (see corresponding verbs at ACCOMPANY) …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • companion — [n] helper, friend accompaniment, accomplice, aide, ally, assistant, associate, attendant, buddy, chaperon, colleague, comate, complement, comrade, concomitant, confederate, consort, convoy, counterpart, cousin, co worker, crony, cuz*, double,… …   New thesaurus

  • companion — 1. n. & v. n. 1 a (often foll. by in, of) a person who accompanies, associates with, or shares with, another (a companion in adversity; they were close companions). b a person, esp. an unmarried or widowed woman, employed to live with and assist… …   Useful english dictionary

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