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Combine, 1) trans. a) to join, to unite: “to your audit comes their distract parcels in --d sums,” Compl. 231. “where these two Christian armies might c. the blood of malice in a vein of league,” John V, 2, 37. “God c. your hearts in one,” H5 V, 2, 388. Rom. II, 3, 60. Caes. IV, 1, 43. Mcb. I, 3, 111. Hml. I, 5, 18. Ant. II, 2, 18. Absolutely: “and friendship shall c., and brotherhood,” H5 II, 1, 114 (Pistol's speech).
b) to tie, to bind: “I am --d by a sacred vow,” Meas. IV, 3, 149. Having to after it: “thy faith my fancy to thee doth c.” As V, 4, 156.
2) intr. to unite: they (honour and policy) c. not there (in peace) Cor. III, 2, 45. “c. together 'gainst the enemy,” Lr. V, 1, 29.
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