VS.

Consent vs. Concede

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Consentverb

To express willingness, to give permission.

‘''After reflecting a little bit, I've consented.’;

Concedeverb

To yield or suffer; to surrender; to grant

‘I have to concede the argument.’; ‘He conceded the race once it was clear he could not win.’; ‘Kendall conceded defeat once she realized she could not win in a battle of wits.’;

Consentverb

(medicine) To cause to sign a consent form.

Concedeverb

To grant, as a right or privilege; to make concession of.

Consentverb

(obsolete) To grant; to allow; to assent to.

Concedeverb

To admit to be true; to acknowledge.

Consentverb

To agree in opinion or sentiment; to be of the same mind; to accord; to concur.

Concedeverb

To yield or make concession.

Consentnoun

Voluntary agreement or permission.

Concedeverb

(sports) To have a goal or point scored against

Consentnoun

(obsolete) Unity or agreement of opinion, sentiment, or inclination.

Concedeverb

(cricket) (of a bowler) to have runs scored off of one's bowling.

Consentverb

To agree in opinion or sentiment; to be of the same mind; to accord; to concur.

‘And Saul was consenting unto his death.’; ‘Flourishing many years before Wyclif, and much consenting with him in jugdment.’;

Concedeverb

To yield or suffer; to surrender; to grant; as, to concede the point in question.

Consentverb

To indicate or express a willingness; to yield to guidance, persuasion, or necessity; to give assent or approval; to comply.

‘My poverty, but not my will, consents.’; ‘And whispering "I will ne'er consent," - consented.’;

Concedeverb

To grant, as a right or privilege; to make concession of.

Consentverb

To grant; to allow; to assent to; to admit.

‘Interpreters . . . will not consent it to be a true story.’;

Concedeverb

To admit to be true; to acknowledge.

‘We concede that their citizens were those who lived under different forms.’;

Consentnoun

Agreement in opinion or sentiment; the being of one mind; accord.

‘All with one consent began to make excuse.’; ‘They fell together all, as by consent.’;

Concedeverb

To yield or make concession.

‘I wished you to concede to America, at a time when she prayed concession at our feet.’;

Consentnoun

Correspondence in parts, qualities, or operations; agreement; harmony; coherence.

‘The melodious consent of the birds.’; ‘Such is the world's great harmony that springsFrom union, order, full consent of things.’;

Concedeverb

admit, make a clean breast of;

‘She confessed that she had taken the money’;

Consentnoun

Voluntary accordance with, or concurrence in, what is done or proposed by another; acquiescence; compliance; approval; permission.

‘Thou wert possessed of David's throneBy free consent of all.’;

Concedeverb

be willing to concede;

‘I grant you this much’;

Consentnoun

Capable, deliberate, and voluntary assent or agreement to, or concurrence in, some act or purpose, implying physical and mental power and free action.

Concedeverb

give over; surrender or relinquish to the physical control of another

Consentnoun

Sympathy. See Sympathy, 4.

Concedeverb

acknowledge defeat;

‘The candidate conceded after enough votes had come in to show that he would lose’;

Consentnoun

permission to do something;

‘he indicated his consent’;

Concedeverb

admit or agree that something is true after first denying or resisting it

‘I had to concede that I'd overreacted’; ‘‘All right then,’ she conceded’;

Consentverb

give an affirmative reply to; respond favorably to;

‘I cannot accept your invitation’; ‘I go for this resolution’;

Concedeverb

admit (defeat) in a match or contest

‘reluctantly, Ellen conceded defeat’;

Consentnoun

permission for something to happen or agreement to do something

‘no change may be made without the consent of all the partners’;

Concedeverb

admit defeat in (a match or contest)

‘they conceded the match to their opponents’;

Consentverb

give permission for something to happen

‘he consented to a search by a detective’;

Concedeverb

surrender or yield (a possession, right, or privilege)

‘in 475 the emperor conceded the Auvergne to Euric’;

Consentverb

agree to do something

‘he had consented to serve as external assessor on the panel’;

Concedeverb

grant (a right, privilege, or demand)

‘their rights to redress of grievances were conceded once more’;

Consent

Consent occurs when one person voluntarily agrees to the proposal or desires of another. It is a term of common speech, with specific definitions as used in such fields as the law, medicine, research, and sexual relationships.

Concedeverb

(in sport) fail to prevent an opponent scoring (a goal or point)

‘they have conceded only one goal in seven matches’;

Concedeverb

allow (a lead or advantage) to slip

‘he took an early lead which he never conceded’;

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