• (adj): Having accompaniment or companions or escort.
    Example: "There were lone gentlemen and gentlemen accompanied by their wives"
    Synonyms: attended

Some articles on accompanied:

Louis Favre
... Construction of the tunnel was accompanied by very considerable loss of life and escalation of cost, arising out of the novelty of the endeavour and the most insurmountable difficulties which presented themselves ... engineer in chief of the Göschenen section of the tunnel, who accompanied Favre on his fatal subterranean excursion For months before it must be said Favre had been growing old ... the tunnel with one of his friends, a French engineer who had come to visit the work, accompanied by M ...
Nomen Nudum - In Zoology
... To be available, every new name published before 1931 must … be accompanied by a description or a definition of the taxon that it denotes, or by an indication ... To be available, every new name published after 1930 must … be accompanied by a description or definition that states in words characters that are purported to differentiate ...
Davide Perez - Operas
... more full da capo arias (more than half accompanied by strings alone) are consistently used, with between one and four accompanied recitatives, usually a single duet, a perfunctory three-movement ... Artaserse and Alessandro each contain a scene complex of related arias and accompanied recitatives ... truncated da capo arias, between five and nine accompanied recitatives and several small ensembles ...
Jimmy Jones (pianist) - Biography
... He accompanied Sarah Vaughan from 1947–52, and then again from 1954–57 after a long illness ... In 1954 he played on an album with Clifford Brown and accompanied him on his European tour ... In 1959, he accompanied Anita O'Day in her appearance at the Newport Jazz Festival, and in 1959 also worked with Dakota Staton, Pat Suzuki, and ...

Famous quotes containing the word accompanied:

    That sort of half sigh, which, accompanied by two or three slight nods of the head, is pity’s small change in general society.
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)

    Enthusiasm, being the infirmity of bold and ambitious tempers, is naturally accompanied with a spirit of liberty; as superstition, on the contrary, renders men tame and abject, and fits them for slavery.
    David Hume (1711–1776)

    Entire ignorance is not so terrible or extreme an evil, and is far from being the greatest of all; too much cleverness and too much learning, accompanied with ill bringing-up, are far more fatal.
    Plato (c. 427–347 B.C.)