A certain sense of comradeship and loyalty has been hard-wired since these women were young girls.
She had risen and was looking at him expectantly, with a half smile that seemed to invite one to comradeship.
They knew, through the comradeship of all Bohemia, exactly what she meant.
Despite her lack of sentiment, she flashed Helen a smile of comradeship.
They laughed a great deal at this, and it was plain that they were on terms of comradeship.
He knew himself and the child in the artist that cried out for comradeship and love.
In all that he will not avoid the comradeship of the clergyman.
Brotherliness, or comradeship, shows itself in unselfish service and cooperation with others.
She had the gift for comradeship, and with it a freedom of mind unusual in one of her class.
Considerations of sex should not interfere with comradeship.
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.