contemporaneous vs contemporary

contemporaneous contemporary

Definitions

  • 1) Existing or created in the same period of time.
  • 2) Originating, existing, or happening during the same period of time: synonym: contemporary.
  • 3) Living, existing, or occurring at the same time; contemporary.
  • 4) of the same period
  • 5) Synonyms See coeval.
  • 6) Living or existing at the same time; con-temporary. Also cotemporaneous.
  • 7) SynonymsSeecoeval.

Definitions

  • 1) Something existing at the same time.
  • 2) Any creature living at the same time.
  • 3) Someone of roughly the same age as another.
  • 4) Someone living at the same time.
  • 5) A person of the present age.
  • 6) One of the same time or age.
  • 7) a person of nearly the same age as another.
  • 8) a person of nearly the same age as another
  • 9) One living at the same time (with another).
  • 10) From the same time period, coexistent in time.
  • 11) Modern, of the present age.
  • 12) Of about the same age.
  • 13) Current; modern.
  • 14) Belonging to the same period of time.
  • 15) Living, occuring, or existing, at the same time; done in, or belonging to, the same times; contemporaneous.
  • 16) occurring in the same period of time
  • 17) Ofthesameage;coeval.
  • 18) Specifically Living or existing at the same time with one's self.
  • 19) Living, existing, or occurring at the same time; contemporaneous: said of persons, things, or events.
  • 20) Of the same age; coeval.

Examples

  • 1) He was working on poetry of his own, and on a new novel set in the future where all times were contemporaneous, simultaneous.
  • 2) That would make sense from the point of view that Jack, though immortal and non-contemporaneous, is still human.
  • 3) Data from a later period supports the favorable majority opinion of the influential Lohani chief formed during the first war, and indicates the relationship between Sarwar Khan and colonial authorities may have been more extensive than indicated in contemporaneous documents.
  • 4) (The paper itself does mention self-defense provisions in contemporaneous state constitutions and then nods to the 9th before genuflecting at the altar of the 14th.)
  • 5) And we would feel constrained to confess ourselves poor diagnosticians if George Bernard Shaw, the enfant terrible of nimble wit in contemporaneous literature, succeeded in disproving the existence in himself of the same strain of blood as coursed in the veins of Heinrich Heine.
  • 6) I am prompted to do so by the panegyrics pronounced by one and all here on the deed which is to form "the brightest page in contemporaneous history;" and, being in the minority, I must needs bow deferentially to the opinions of the mass.
  • 7) Was it rarer in contemporaneous governments that weren’t fascist?
  • 8) Nevertheless, Augustine calls a contemporaneous Bishop of Rome the "head of the Western Church," and almost immediately after his death one ascended the episcopal chair at Rome whose ambition, energy, and personal bravery were a promise of those qualities which were to render his successors the kings of kings.
  • 9) The motives which prompted it can be inferred by recalling contemporaneous political events.
  • 10) ‘Unlike most fiction of the period, contemporaneous dates are emphasized.’
  • 11) ‘The overview referred to the previous month and was not wholly consistent with the tenor of the contemporaneous log for that period.’
  • 12) ‘So measuring these elements will indicate if a group of bones are contemporaneous or of different periods.’
  • 13) ‘It is apparent that this note was not strictly contemporaneous in that it also refers to events which occurred later in the day.’
  • 14) ‘Mr Flynn provided the Tribunal with records of the phone calls and a copy of contemporaneous notes taken.’
  • 15) ‘At that meeting there was agreement in principle as to matters recorded by Mr Crossley in a contemporaneous manuscript note.’
  • 16) ‘Mr Lipman also produces his contemporaneous note recording the remark.’
  • 17) ‘All focus group discussions were transcribed and annotated with contemporaneous field notes.’
  • 18) ‘Mr. Ellice produced a contemporaneous note he claimed to support his version.’
  • 19) ‘Ultimately, history is contemporaneous with the present, in the form of karmas by which all actions of the past live in the now.’
  • 20) ‘We don't know, but it appears that it was made in contemporaneous time.’
  • 21) ‘Following a planned visit to Italy to study the Baroque in art and the contemporaneous advances in medicine, Young intends to settle in Glasgow.’
  • 22) ‘The parallels to contemporaneous avant-garde film-makers and artists is striking.’
  • 23) ‘Archaeologists are extremely cautious about making causal links between contemporaneous events.’
  • 24) ‘Well, it would have been cooler and so much more contemporaneous to like this album way back then.’
  • 25) ‘It is also corroborated by most of the other contemporaneous documentary evidence.’
  • 26) ‘So that is a contemporaneous update, your Honour, of present psychological state.’
  • 27) ‘Both frameworks are described in the context of the contemporaneous social and political background.’
  • 28) ‘Finding contemporaneous material to accompany old movies is a challenge, I understand.’
  • 29) ‘It uses contemporaneous measures of both the cyclical unemployment rate measure and of inflation.’

Examples

  • 1) It is quite an architectural tree and we are going for a contemporary look.
  • 2) But he is one of the best detectives in contemporary fiction.
  • 3) And that was essentially the leitmotif for contemporary design.
  • 4) His contemporaries have all taken on the role with a reasonable degree of success.
  • 5) This hotel offers a contemporary design with modern comforts and is the perfect base for exploring this beautiful city.
  • 6) Her experience of contemporary classical music was limited until she met Haas.
  • 7) Design now includes systems and software, the most important products in the contemporary world.
  • 8) It all added up to something contemporary, challenging and very exciting.
  • 9) Selling point A classic solution with contemporary style.
  • 10) The 33 rooms are furnished in sleek contemporary style, with strikingly modern decor in the public areas.
  • 11) His ambiguity on this point reflects a gap in his account of contemporary liberalism.
  • 12) Historic sportswear and contemporary fashions are shown side by side to explore how sport influences designers.
  • 13) Top tip when choosing luxury bathroom decor is to keep the look broadly contemporary.
  • 14) The orchestra also stirred disquiet by playing contemporary music.
  • 15) The safest bets are classical modern and contemporary paintings.
  • 16) But obviously it would be nicer if it were entertaining enough to draw people to contemporary art.
  • 17) Digital technology is already ubiquitous on the contemporary art scene.
  • 18) Suicide is not often used in contemporary fiction and is very much taboo.
  • 19) Sometimes a single picture sheds light on ancient history or contemporary politics.
  • 20) It is a museum of contemporary and historic design.
  • 21) Why are so few contemporary pop hits taken up as football chants?
  • 22) Another contemporary has dropped off the map.
  • 23) Culture often takes the role of religion in our contemporary world.
  • 24) The simple graphic pattern plays well with the architectural style of contemporary garden rooms.
  • 25) The gallery specialises in contemporary figurative and landscape paintings.
  • 26) The challenge was to bring a contemporary attitude to something historical.
  • 27) But in so doing they defy contemporary fashions.
  • 28) They looked like a contemporary chain gang.
  • 29) contemporary worship music is melody driven and relatively easy to sing.
  • 30) Historians contemporary and modern generally accept the authenticity of the four letters.
  • 31) People who dislike contemporary art often complain that it will not endure like the masterpieces of bygone eras.
  • 32) We wanted to write about the contemporary scene in a way we didn't feel was happening.
  • 33) Its research centres focus on subjects such as contemporary fiction and transitional economics in China.
  • 34) The term contemporary formation is here taken in the sense attached to it by geologists, in speaking of beds of quartz in clay-slate, granular limestone in mica-slate or feldspar in gneiss.
  • 35) In the world of competitive dance conventions and, more recently, shows like So You Think You Can Dance, the word "contemporary" has morphed from a simple descriptor to its own quite specific and potentially limiting dance form.
  • 36) I don't necessarily know how or why, but somewhere along the line the competitive dance scene think the little girls from Lifetime's Dance Moms and their high school counterparts hijacked the word "contemporary" from its simple dictionary definition.
  • 37) In our not-so-distant past, the word "contemporary" simply meant, "occurring in the present."
  • 38) This year, ABT invoked the word "contemporary" to describe the season's works, which included dances from 1979 to this year.
  • 39) ‘But the Church wants to challenge that finding by meeting and debating with leading thinkers on faith and contemporary living.’
  • 40) ‘Such a gesture might look to contemporary historians like an act of archival vandalism, but it was entirely characteristic of the old school to which Macmillan belonged.’
  • 41) ‘The contemporary experience of living and acting across cultural borders means both the loss of traditional meanings and the creation of new symbolic expressions.’
  • 42) ‘When contemporary historians look back on Genoa in 20 years' time, will they find a smidgen of significance in these events?’
  • 43) ‘Few episodes elicit from contemporary historians so much outrage as the French and Russian revolutions.’
  • 44) ‘I think this anecdote provides a good example of the limitations confronting a contemporary labour historian who is trying to provide the most honest, accurate account possible.’
  • 45) ‘The reverse opinion, that women writers were more true to the national life, was held by contemporary historians of the literature.’
  • 46) ‘A peerless study, which has been less than a decade in print, it has only begun to enter the employment of contemporary theorists and historians.’
  • 47) ‘Many of the first explorers in the New World wrote home about army ants, as have more contemporary writers, natural historians, and the like.’
  • 48) ‘Most contemporary historians tend to de-personalise war with dry statistics and lots of military detail.’
  • 49) ‘These accounts are valuable for contemporary historians of those regions in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries.’
  • 50) ‘He joins other contemporary historians in this kind of quest, obviously hoping to round out the rougher edges of writing American history.’
  • 51) ‘They teach students to make sense of history as contemporary secular historians make sense of it.’
  • 52) ‘Instead of reading the English literary critics, I read the historians and contemporary 14th century stuff.’
  • 53) ‘In the specialised discourse of contemporary scholarship, the connection between learning and living is often lost.’
  • 54) ‘At that time the contemporary hypothesis was that this disease was attributable to damp living conditions.’
  • 55) ‘A saint is canonized to help the living, and the nature of the help that the living need is often determined by the contemporary pressures of the world upon the church.’
  • 56) ‘Exposing students to old tribal masks is an affirmation of a living artistic path to which children continue to discover contemporary extensions.’
  • 57) ‘It is these voices that make interpretation a living force as they call out to contemporary moments.’
  • 58) ‘Next week we want to explore the truth, educate people on the facts of history and also the contemporary nature of it - it's not distant, ancient history that's got nothing to do with us.’
  • 59) ‘The officer's testimony is significant only if the entries can be demonstrated as being contemporary with the dates provided by the diary.’
  • 60) ‘The stirrups we found date back to the 14th century and as far as we know, are the only known find on the site which is contemporary with the battle.’
  • 61) ‘Yet the earliest dinosaur fossils that best fit into the dino to bird scenario are contemporary with the earliest bird fossils.’
  • 62) ‘There is a very real difficulty in judging whether any engraving is contemporary with the glass; 18th century engraving was of medium quality and is easily imitated.’
  • 63) ‘The cover should be contemporary with its printing.’
  • 64) ‘The bust of Thales shown above is in the Capitoline Museum in Rome, but is not contemporary with Thales and is unlikely to bear any resemblance to him’
  • 65) ‘The words clearly imply that the beginning of the human race was contemporary with the beginning of all things.’
  • 66) ‘From this Hume infers that if any cause can be ‘perfectly contemporary with its effect’ all of them must be.’
  • 67) ‘This discourse of the colonised is contemporary with that of the European orientalist, but from the opposite point of view.’
  • 68) ‘A low bank and shallow ditch divides the interior of the fort, but is probably not contemporary with the use of the fort.’
  • 69) ‘The band of flat chased decoration is too dense and tightly packed to be contemporary with the mark.’
  • 70) ‘It is not necessarily contemporary with the gravels in which it is found.’
  • 71) ‘The revised chronology suggests that the English dating is too early and that most examples are roughly contemporary with their American counterparts.’
  • 72) ‘Roughly contemporary with the pier table, it was also made in New York City, although by whom has not been determined.’
  • 73) ‘In the important second chapter dealing with the Council of Trent and the popes contemporary with it, the stress is laid again on the importance of binding tradition.’
  • 74) ‘His sources are generally firsthand accounts contemporary with the events, even down to Punch magazines of the 1800s.’
  • 75) ‘And nobody has turned up evidence of a meteor impact contemporary with the event.’
  • 76) ‘Most corporations contemporary with those analysed by the authors did not fail.’
  • 77) ‘Darwin's theory of natural selection needs to be placed in the context of the history of intellectual thought preceding and contemporary with Darwin.’
  • 78) ‘Also of interest is the fact that Charm quilts are usually made with similar types of fabrics, often contemporary to each other, dating from the same era.’
  • 79) ‘The subordination of women to men and the prohibition on divorce, both clearly stated in scripture, can at present be modified to adapt the church to contemporary society.’
  • 80) ‘Broadly speaking, each of the texts included in this ongoing project speaks in some fashion about contemporary society and the politics through which it is governed.’
  • 81) ‘This is what happened in the 1930s and, over a longer time scale, it has happened over recent decades in contemporary society.’
  • 82) ‘The photographs on display here together present a contemporary vision of the world; they evoke the beliefs and the traditions of mankind, as well as the landscapes they portray.’
  • 83) ‘In a contemporary presentation that will see 14 dancers highlighting the country's contribution to world thought and culture, much has gone into the music of the show.’
  • 84) ‘It takes into consideration a huge variety of cultural, personal and social concerns, creating a vivid mosaic that presents a contemporary image of our Canadian identity.’
  • 85) ‘They have turned their attention to the Caribbean and will present an evening of contemporary dance, enriched with the colours, sounds, gestures and rhythms of reggae.’
  • 86) ‘The deluxe plus package contains the couple's favourite selection of prints in a variety of sizes, presented in an attractive contemporary album.’
  • 87) ‘For Packer, even the present isn't contemporary enough.’
  • 88) ‘The UK-based international physical theatre company is known for its masterful contemporary stage presentations.’
  • 89) ‘So, every time the curtain lifts, there is something new - a contemporary issue presented with all the witticism of the world.’
  • 90) ‘Scotland's principal contemporary dance company presents a fresh and eclectic double bill exploring the complex nature of imagination.’
  • 91) ‘His own appeal, he hopes, will lie in his ability to present a young, contemporary package, while sacrificing none of his classical roots.’
  • 92) ‘It is a travelling show which builds on exhibitions held earlier to present contemporary works from both the East and the West.’
  • 93) ‘Rather than present well-known contemporary works, this concert will feature many new works.’
  • 94) ‘Personalities and individual behaviour dominate the presentation of contemporary politics.’
  • 95) ‘In short, there is at present no endogenous theory capable of unifying contemporary societies and no imposed or imported ideology can be simply substituted for it.’
  • 96) ‘The legal questions presented in contemporary periodicals and monographs cannot be understood without such a foundation for analysis as this book provides.’
  • 97) ‘I spent much of my early career working with musicians and presenting traditional and contemporary poetry as theater for school-aged children.’
  • 98) ‘Readers will not get a strong sense of the historical processes that led each of these four groups to the structure and belief system present in the contemporary world.’
  • 99) ‘The ideas date back at least 3,000 years, yet a growing number of architects and decorators are integrating feng shui ideas with contemporary building design.’
  • 100) ‘The marriage room has been designed in a more contemporary style in a brown and cream colour scheme, with art works and flower arrangements.’
  • 101) ‘This proposed project will combine ideas taken from contemporary climatic design and traditional Middle Eastern art and architecture.’
  • 102) ‘A circular tower with a domed skylight exemplifies the surprising styling characteristic of contemporary design.’
  • 103) ‘Whether your taste runs to classic, country, or contemporary style, the following pages show how to achieve that look.’
  • 104) ‘Galleries which deal in contemporary modern art tend to follow the style of the public galleries, which space it out and seclude you and the work within an anonymous white box.’
  • 105) ‘They claimed the residential building ‘aimed to evoke the qualities of Victorian detail and comparable scale within a modern contemporary style’.’
  • 106) ‘This is a modern, contemporary design and would be a high quality building.’
  • 107) ‘And a lot of that sort of fearlessness and punk rock edge were carried over into her modern, contemporary style.’
  • 108) ‘Modern and contemporary designs are picked up by working women for daily wear.’
  • 109) ‘The series will showcase renowned national and international architects, scholars and artists to address subjects in contemporary design, arts and culture.’
  • 110) ‘Reassuringly simple in design but given a contemporary twist by modern detailing, the boxes can be wall-mounted, placed on wheels or used freestanding.’
  • 111) ‘It extends to 185 square metres and its theme is one of contemporary style in a modern age.’
  • 112) ‘Seldom have such exceptional dancers handled traditional modern and contemporary styles so seamlessly.’
  • 113) ‘Drawings, designs, contemporary paintings, and modern photographs complement the text.’
  • 114) ‘The tea glass is a contemporary Shanghai Art Deco design in silver to match the black porcelain teapot encased in a silver container.’
  • 115) ‘An effort is under way to resurrect the museum with a focus on crafts and design, rather than contemporary art.’
  • 116) ‘Morris chairs, which sat in the living area for years, were replaced with a more contemporary upholstered cream-coloured three-piece set to match the walls.’
  • 117) ‘In the past, conservative Irish tastes wanted contemporary works for their living rooms.’
  • 118) ‘The play begins in a contemporary English living room.’
  • 119) ‘Constance spent nearly five years researching and editing the new collection as well as writing the first biographical study of Isabella, who was a contemporary of William Wordsworth.’
  • 120) ‘Harvey chose a female architect - Mary Colter, a contemporary of Frank Lloyd Wright - to lead the building of the Harvey House empire in 1910.’
  • 121) ‘A contemporary of Galileo, Descartes, Rembrandt, and Milton, Comenius contributed greatly to the Enlightenment.’
  • 122) ‘Maya was a contemporary of the Mexican surrealist painter Remedios Varo, and even looked a bit like her.’
  • 123) ‘His eyes are opened by a contemporary who owns nothing but appreciates beauty, and the revelation revolutionises their previously unpleasant relationship.’
  • 124) ‘Cumulative dramatic structure is all-important in Mercadante, a younger contemporary of Verdi, and the excisions proved detrimental.’
  • 125) ‘His near contemporary, the shy and upright Samuel Crompton invented the spinning mule that allowed Britain to corner the market in fine-spun cottons.’
  • 126) ‘He was a contemporary of Charles Olson, had corresponded with W.C. Williams and had been in bar fights with Jack Kerouac.’
  • 127) ‘Mr. Bellow was the exact contemporary of Arthur Miller: Both were born in 1915 and died this year.’
  • 128) ‘He was a near contemporary of the great Abhinava Gupta.’
  • 129) ‘She was a contemporary of St. Patrick and is said to have made her religious vows to him in Killaraght which lies between Monasteraden and Boyle.’
  • 130) ‘In this he differs from his great contemporary, Tennessee Williams, for whom the interior world of his characters is more real than their social environ.’
  • 131) ‘A Canadian PhD student studying a contemporary of Wordsworth, who has worked as a journalist and political staffer.’
  • 132) ‘This year I discovered the books of Charles Williams, a contemporary of JRR Tolkien and CS Lewis but kind of forgotten now.’
  • 133) ‘A contemporary of Skinner, at the other end of Somerset, was the Reverend Mr Holland, an altogether better balanced character.’
  • 134) ‘Davy Graham is a contemporary of McTell's who was the original guitar hero of the emerging early 60s British folk underground.’
  • 135) ‘For a time, a contemporary of the poet with his own cancer came to visit him and they were able to converse quite satisfactorily.’
  • 136) ‘John, a contemporary of Jesus who also preached a message of redemption, is one of the most important figures in Christianity.’
  • 137) ‘One contemporary of George Adams was the brilliant oddsmaker Solomon Green, born in England in 1868.’
  • 138) ‘Archytas was, roughly speaking, a contemporary of Plato, but it is difficult to be more precise about his dates.’
  • 139) ‘Her contemporaries and colleagues say that she is once again back to where she really belongs.’
  • 140) ‘He was a renowned dancer and his friends and contemporaries say his skill at Jiving was without equal.’
  • 141) ‘I've waited a while for peers and contemporaries to arrive around me.’
  • 142) ‘Valerie had been a pupil and a contemporary of Maureen at school, when Maureen's maiden name had been O'Neill.’
  • 143) ‘A similar theme informed the research of a postgraduate student who was a contemporary of mine at the University of Stirling in the 1970s.’
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