It was designed, with help from an architect and builder, by her consort Prince Albert.
Called the consort and we decided we'd try and watch some TV and munch on a pizza.
Once in her stride, she turned her Moomin books into masterpieces of word in consort with image.
Like his Swedish counterpart, he is said to have a roving eye, which has not gone down well with Sofia, his Greek-born consort.
Jan continued to come and go as he pleased at FOB Delhi, free to carry weapons and to consort with his “tea boys.”
Matilda became in every sense the consort of William, and thus marked a forward step for the womanhood of the country.
Brown braiding on a tailor-made jacket does not, however, consort with hay-wagons.
As to language, it is, I think, convenient that to a certain extent our mode of speech should consort with our mode of living.
And of individuals who consort with the mob and seek to please them?
The former means the worship of a goddess or goddesses, especially those who are regarded as forms of Śiva's consort.
early 15c., "partner," from Middle French consort "colleague, partner, wife" (14c., Old French consorte), from Latin consortem (nominative consors) "partner, comrade; wife, brother, sister," noun use of adjective meaning "having the same lot, of the same fortune," from com- "with" (see com-) + sors "a share, lot" (see sort (n.)). Sense of "husband or wife" ("partner in marriage") is 1630s in English.