A corollary to these tropes was that we must prize stability over democracy with allies as important as Egypt and Saudi Arabia.
As a corollary, one must understand the importance of narrative.
Of course, says Davis, the lack of parental encouragement is just a corollary of the fear.
Increasingly, sex and its corollary, romantic love, were seen as a healthy part of a relationship.
The corollary being, if she slacks off, even a teensy bit, anything that goes wrong is her fault.
It became orthodox common law that liability was a corollary of fault.
I waited for the corollary, “and been loved in return,” but it did not come.
This leads to the corollary concerning the lateral area of the frustum of a regular pyramid.
The love of liberty is the corollary of the right of consent to government.
True, they had built labourers' cottages, but that was a corollary of Land Purchase.
late 14c., from Late Latin corollarium "a deduction, consequence," from Latin corollarium, originally "money paid for a garland," hence "gift, gratuity, something extra;" and in logic, "a proposition proved from another that has been proved." From corolla "small garland," diminutive of corona "crown" (see crown (n.)).
A statement that follows with little or no proof required from an already proven statement. For example, it is a theorem in geometry that the angles opposite two congruent sides of a triangle are also congruent. A corollary to that statement is that an equilateral triangle is also equiangular.