therefore; so; in due course.
in ; correspondingly.
The Japanese knew that she was an American spy and treated her accordingly.
8 Crazy Conspiracy Theories About Aviator Amelia Earhart’s Demise Jake Heller March 20, 2012
“As we see what this new government does, we will judge it accordingly,” she told a press conference while on a visit to Spain.
Lebanon’s Dangerous Power Struggle Christopher Dickey January 24, 2011
accordingly, connection to Israel, in some form, remains a central piece of the mission of many Jewish institutions.
What to Make of Le Mood’s Decision to Disinvite Speakers Over Israel Politics? Mira Sucharov November 3, 2013
Of course, though, this is titled Freak Show, and accordingly there is plenty to marvel at.
‘American Horror Story: Freak Show’ Premiere Is Super-Freaky (But a Little Boring) Kevin Fallon October 8, 2014
accordingly, Ornan is to be listed in the registry of populations as Jewish.
Israel Must Recognize Israel Bernard Avishai May 15, 2012
With the Pope, accordingly, Henry strove to set himself right.
Odd Bits of History Henry W. Wolff
He accordingly approached our hero, and tapped him on the shoulder.
Brave and Bold Horatio Alger
accordingly, after an hour’s halt, we again embarked, and resumed our pleasant voyage down the river.
The Exploring Expedition to the Rocky Mountains, Oregon and California Brevet Col. J.C. Fremont
And accordingly, when he wakened in the middle of the night, he was alert on the instant.
Way of the Lawless Max Brand
accordingly, that dignified individual took an opportunity of remarking to the king that he considered the English arrant cowards.
How Britannia Came to Rule the Waves W.H.G. Kingston
in an appropriate manner; suitably
mid-14c., “in agreement with,” from according + -ly (2). From mid-15c. as “properly; adequately;” meaning “in agreement with logic or expectation” is recorded 1680s.
- According to hoyle
Edmond, 1672–1769, English authority and writer on card games. Sir Fred, 1915–2001, British astronomer, mathematician, and educator. according to Hoyle, according to the rules or to the authority; correctly. noun an authoritative book of rules for card games noun Sir Fred. 1915–2001, English astronomer and writer: his books include The Nature of the Universe (1950) […]
Also called piano accordion. a portable wind instrument having a large bellows for forcing air through small metal reeds, a keyboard for the right hand, and buttons for sounding single bass notes or chords for the left hand. a similar instrument having single-note buttons instead of a keyboard. having a fold or folds like the […]
to fold into pleats resembling the bellows of an accordion: to make a fan by accordion-folding a sheet of paper.
- Accordion graft
accordion graft accordion graft ac·cor·di·on graft (ə-kôr’dē-ən) n. A skin graft in which multiple slits have been made so that it can be stretched to cover a large area.