What do you mean by Concords? One. The agreements of the words àgither, in some special accidents or qualities: as in a number, a person, a case or a sex. — John Brinsley, The Posing of the Parts, 1612 Accord or concorde (abbreviated agr) occurs when a word changes shape based on the other words to which it refers.  This is a case of inflection and usually involves the value of a grammatical category (such as gender or person) “corresponding” between different words or parts of the sentence. Note that some of the above elements also change (singular) when the following word begins with a vowel: the and the become l′, you and from the become of the′, my becomes my (as if the noun were masculine) and it becomes this. • Some words appear in the singular, but are in the plural: font, cattle, etc. Students know composition as the name of a short essay (assembly of words and sentences); Philharmonic enthusiasts know it as the name of a long and complex piece of music (the arrangement of musical sounds); Historians and jurists know it as a term for a mutual agreement or agreement, such as a contract or compromise (reconciliation and dispute settlement). The word covenant is generally associated with the Christian and Jewish religions. In the Old Testament, it refers to agreements or treaties concluded between peoples or nations, but especially to the promises that God has made to mankind (for example. B, the promise to Noah never again to destroy the earth by the flood or the promise to Abraham that his descendants would multiply and inherit the land of Israel). God`s revelation of the law to Moses on Mount Sinai created a pact between God and Israel known as the Sinai Covenant.
The law was inscribed on two tablets and, in biblical times, housed in a gilded wooden box known as the Ark of the Covenant. The word “agreement” when referring to a grammatical rule means that the words used by an author must match in number and gender (if any). For more details on the two main types of chords, see below: Subject-Verb Chord and Noun-Pronoun Agreement. (But sometimes it`s best to rephrase such grammatically correct but cumbersome sentences.) The first recorded evidence of attachments dates back to the 12th century and associates the word with things that bind, restrict, or constrain (like a chain). It is believed that the word is a phonetic variant of the tape that had the same meaning. In Middle English, agreen was formed and had the different meanings of “please, satisfy, agree, agree”. It was borrowed from Anglo-French Agreer. This word is composed of a-, a verbose prefix that refers to the Latin ad-, and -greer, a verbal derivative of will, which means “gratitude, contentment, pleasure, pleasure, mitsent”. The French base is derived from the Latin grātum, the neutral of grātus, which means “grateful, received with gratitude, welcome, pleasant”. Semantically, the etymology of agree is very pleasant.
EDITOR`S NOTE: There are other words that refer to different types of agreements – such as agreement, pact, promise, settlement and contract – but we have only promised A, B and C. We have kept that promise. If you use a singular word and want to replace it with a pronoun, make sure that the two words match both numbers and gender. Accord appears in Old English with the meaning “reconcile” or “reconcile”, borrowed from its Anglo-French etymon, acorder, a word related to the Latin concordāre, which means “to agree”. This original meaning of the agreement is transitive, and in modern English it still occurs, but rarely. .