comradeship


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
References in classic literature ?
The government clerks, forced to be together for nine hours of the day, looked upon their office as a sort of class-room where they had tasks to perform, where the head of the bureau was no other than a schoolmaster, and where the gratuities bestowed took the place of prizes given out to proteges,--a place, moreover, where they teased and hated each other, and yet felt a certain comradeship, colder than that of a regiment, which itself is less hearty than that of seminaries.
It was the price I would pay for their comradeship.
In other of his poems he tells of the love and comradeship that there was between himself and his sister, though she was two years younger--
Anne resolved that she would win entrance into the kingdom of that lonely soul and find there the comradeship it could so richly give, were it not for the cruel fetters that held it in a prison not of its own making.
He desired comradeship and affection, but he feared them, and she, who had taught herself only to desire, and could have clothed the struggle with beauty, held back, and hesitated with him.
There was enough comradeship and sympathy in this crude old father of his to draw his confidence.
Forever after Buck avoided his blind side, and to the last of their comradeship had no more trouble.
Our comradeship was becoming tremulous, I had mastered my love long and well, but now it was mastering me.
And the sun is gone," she said, her eyes still fixed upon our island, where we had proved our mastery over matter and attained to the truest comradeship that may fall to man and woman.
Perhaps I shall pass even the bounds of our old comradeship.
He had read so much of the American girl, her unaffectedness, her genius for easy comradeship.
But while she was resolved to say an affectionate farewell to Philip, how she looked forward to that evening walk in the still, fleckered shade of the hollows, away from all that was harsh and unlovely; to the affectionate, admiring looks that would meet her; to the sense of comradeship that childish memories would give to wiser, older talk; to the certainty that Philip would care to hear everything she said, which no one else cared for