close association

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The author goes into the question of the close association of the then Edgar Caswall with Mesmer in Paris.
All that talk makes up her "name," which is handed over from one crew to another without bitterness, without animosity, with the indulgence of mutual dependence, and with the feeling of close association in the exercise of her perfections and in the danger of her defects.
Jostled, but obstinate, he would remain there, trying to express the view newly opened to his sympathies of the human and equine misery in close association.
The chart is dated at a time when Morstan was brought into close association with convicts.
A spokesman for the developers, Titanic Quarter Ltd, said: "Given the enormous global interest in the Titanic and the building's close association with the ship such a hotel will add to the Northern Ireland tourist experience.
Earl holds 13 Grammy Awards and has a close association with the legendary Guy Clark, who appeared at the festival two years ago.
4 : a group of people with common qualities or interests located in close association <an art colony>
The first company to offer 100% organic and cage-free egg whites, Eggology maintains a close association with The Humane Society since being founded in the mid-90s.
But Alan's close association with the band continues as he has taken on the role of conductor with the Nippers' Band.
All that evidence adduced by the prosecution demonstrates, you may think, quite clearly is a close association between Steve Wright and the five young women who died - and a close association between them and him not many hours before they died.
The Branching Out project looked at the history of the Birmingham School of Art and its close association of the Erdington School of Art - now the Osborne Adult Education Centre.
The author then focuses on Churchill's close association with President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and cooperation with the US during WW II.