She never knew him to have firearms in the year or so they were acquainted.
Philip then entered into a detail of what our readers are acquainted with.
Philippe acquainted her with the joys and griefs of his difficult profession.
But he had no idea of drawing back, as I should have known had I been acquainted with him longer.
He was acquainted with the women of society, and with the women who only wished to be in society.
His relationship with my aunt had made him a member of our family, and he had been acquainted with our projects.
Your reading makes you a stranger to nothing but what you should be most acquainted with.
The Bishop appears to have copied some of them in his own hand, and certainly was acquainted with the authorship.
I wanted to get acquainted with you, so I might ask you things about her.
On one of them I observed the name of a man with whose past life and character I am acquainted.
early 13c., "personally known;" past participle adjective from acquaint (v.). Of skills, situations, etc., from late 15c.
early 13c., from Old French acointier "make known, make acquaintance of," from Vulgar Latin accognitare "to make known," from Latin accognitus "acquainted with," past participle of accognoscere "know well," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + cognitus, past participle of cogniscere "come to know," from com- "with" (see com-) + gnoscere "know" (see notice). Originally reflective, "to make oneself known;" sense of "to gain for oneself personal knowledge of" is from early 14c. Related: Acquainted; acquainting.