fraternize

(redirected from fraternising)
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Related to fraternising: fraternize
  • verb

Synonyms for fraternize

Synonyms for fraternize

to be with as a companion

Synonyms for fraternize

be on friendly terms with someone, as if with a brother, especially with an enemy

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References in periodicals archive ?
Anti-Lyons campaigner John McLean said: "We were disgusted to see Edward Lyons fraternising with the police.
The young intern also has a secret desire for attending surgeon Derek Shepherd - but hospital rules prevent them from fraternising.
Yet all this outward perfection is shattered when Luke is ditched by his stunning, yet unpredictable, French girlfriend and his father is caught, quite literally, fraternising with the opposition from one of his cases.
Yet all this outward perfection is shattered when Luke ditched by his stunning, yet unpredictable, French girlfriend and his father is caught, quite literally, fraternising with the opposition from one of his cases.
And there'll be no fraternising with the enemy - the couple, who live in Church Village - will be staying in separate hotels in Birmingham.
Mr Dallat said: "Are they [the DUP] committed to powersharing/partnership government which prevents them the luxury of fraternising with mobs?
It is believed that as an anti-US Cuba ally, Chavez would certainly not approve of her fraternising with US soldiers at Guantanamo Bay.
Local lad Lee Hall has certainly gone a long way from the corridors of Benfield School to fraternising with the likes of Sir Elton John as his Oscar-nominated screenplay is made into an all-singing, all-dancing spectacular.
To say he has been fraternising with Catholics is just crazy.
The scheme is part of a drive to safeguard the force against corruption whether through dishonesty, fraternising with criminals or misplaced loyalty.
Footballing legend, Kevin Tonka Tomkinson is a particular liability - he is arrested after fraternising with a woman who turns out to be a man.
Those who played them were fraternising with the enemy even though the enemy had long since departed.
The Commons vote on going to war in Iraq (Division 118, March 18, 2003) shows Labour's gross hypocrisy in accusing other parties of fraternising with the Tories.
Meredith also has personal problems - she's falling for colleague Derek Shepherd, despite rules forbidding them from fraternising.