calling together

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  • noun

Synonyms for calling together

the act of convoking

References in periodicals archive ?
A BIRMINGHAM safety organisation is calling together the country's top safety experts to find ways of reducing road deaths and improving driver behaviour.
I am calling together all our minority staff next week.
Ridsdale, a lifelong fan, said: ``I will be calling together a series of meetings with a whole cross-section of fans at this football club.
After the Norman conquest of England in 1066 by William the Conqueror, each county (or shire) had a shire reeve (from which sheriff is derived) who was responsible for calling together a posse of citizens whenever the need arose to apprehend a suspected criminal who was believed to be likely to try to flee the area.
John XXIII's election, which followed on the heels of Pius XII's funeral, and his subsequent calling together of the world's bishops in what has come to be known as Vatican II indicate that.
However, other charges seemed hardly the fodder for bloody revolution, such as calling together legislative bodies at places unusual, uncomfortable and at a distance from public records.
And the Scots Industry Minister is calling together various tourism and industry groups to make sure that happens.
The Internet and intranets are media for community, and you can practice what you preach by creating a community - calling together an advisory council - to help you plan and implement your Web site.
The Rugrats Movie Soundtrack Album" also includes a new Devo cover of the 60's classic "Witch Doctor," which resulted from Mothersbaugh calling together a performance of his old bandmates for a reunion.
He said: "It's always a matter for consideration and the Prime Minister is calling together the main parliamentary committees today, of course, to explain the kind of actions he is taking and what he is doing, and no doubt parliamentary political leaders will be consulted in these processes.