For he is as fine a comrade and colleague as he is a journalist.
Brennan did not hesitate for an instant to join his comrade in grabbing them.
You, in turn, will agree to stop being its comrade in chief.
His comrade Franklin, too, convinced himself that acquisition equaled elation.
I watch my friend watching his comrade in arms, Sarkozy, who is himself strangely quiet.
His comrade had been struck and had fallen into the shallow water.
Tell me, comrade, is it sooth that we shall have another fling at these Frenchmen?
Then the comrade said: “Now I must part from you, for I can stay with you no longer.”
They evidently sympathized with their comrade's objection to the duties of a policeman.
He saw a savage grin on the man's face as he raised his rifle again to finish the job and avenge his comrade.
1590s, "one who shares the same room," from Middle French camarade (16c.), from Spanish camarada "chamber mate," originally "chamberful," from Latin camera (see camera). In Spanish, a collective noun referring to one's company. In 17c., sometimes jocularly misspelled comrogue. Related: Comradely; comradeship.