concordatory

concordat

[kon-kawr-dat]
noun
1.
an agreement or compact, especially an official one.
2.
an agreement between the pope and a secular government regarding the regulation of church matters.

Origin:
1610–20; < French; replacing concordate < Medieval Latin concordātum, Latin: neuter of concordātus, past participle of concordāre to be in agreement. See concord, -ate1

concordatory [kon-kawr-duh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] , adjective
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World English Dictionary
concordat (kɒnˈkɔːdæt)
 
n
a pact or treaty, esp one between the Vatican and another state concerning the interests of religion in that state
 
[C17: via French, from Medieval Latin concordātum, from Latin: something agreed, from concordāre to be of one mind; see concord]

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Word Origin & History

concordat
"agreement between church and state on a mutual matter," 1616, from Fr. concordat (16c.), from M.L. concordatum, noun use of L. concordatum, neut. pp. of concordare "agree," from concors (gen. concordis) "of one mind" (see concord).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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