coterie


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  • noun

Synonyms for coterie

Synonyms for coterie

a particular social group

Synonyms for coterie

References in periodicals archive ?
A coterie that owns all replicas of the same data is structured in a binary tree.
The Somerset Collection boasts a coterie of premier retail stores, including Neiman-Marcus, Gucci, Saks Fifth Avenue, Tiffany & Co.
Forward-looking statements in this release include statements regarding the Company's belief that: (i) it can ship another 1600 pairs of denim jeans to UNIFA in February; (ii) it will be able to deliver denim jeans under orders placed at the Project show; and (iii) that it will exhibit at the MAGIC and Coterie shows in February.
They're both well-coached, as Canyon's Harry Welch and Oaks Christian's Bill Redell and his coterie of elite assistants rarely leave anything to chance, so the preparation factor would be a toss-up.
As for the would-be conquerors--a strange coterie of bedfellows who include Islamofascism, communism, socialism and secularism--they have one thing in common: all are enemies of Christ.
Timothy Leary, including his accomplishments and influence with an active coterie of students, teachers, and artists during the freewheeling decade of the 1960's.
She has a coterie of close friends and a medical student boyfriend who wants to marry her.
With an eye toward showcasing a coterie of promising writers-several with ties to the Guild--Banks is unerring.
Deloitte provided an impressive coterie of speakers, including Rich Heller of its National Solutions Group (Section 199); Sean Dineen, Joel Eisenreich, and Chuong Pham from the New York and Parsippany offices (Executive Compensation); Kevin O'Brien and Norm Lobins (Multi-State Tax Opportunities), Norm Lobins (NJ & NE State Tax Update), Aydin Hayri from Washington National Tax (Transfer Pricing), and Tom J.
This book maps his career from formative moments in aedicular spaces under the table as a child in a Cheltenham vicarage through subsequent conversations with artists, a prince and an international coterie of professional colleagues, friends, and politicians, to decisions at the drawing board, faculty meeting and building site.
After a coterie of queers crashed Walt Disney World in 1991, a red-T-shirt-wearing craze swept theme parks around the world.
The cosy coterie of New Labour and the BBC is becoming almost incestuous.
But my young friend will quickly develop a coterie of detractors who are critical of his decision-making and the words and methods used to convey his decisions.
The Kentucky Derby might only last three minutes, but Coterie, an Oxford Service League, is making every second count.