They will say Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, an embarrassment at the best of times, is sympathetic to the Syrian cause.
He is lean, well muscled, the complexion of a hazel nut, with black, sympathetic eyes.
“There are people within SYRIZA who may be sympathetic to the ideas of these people,” Tatsopoulos said when he resigned.
sympathetic reporters have related that he has become a good father who spends quality time with his six children.
I am sympathetic, because I have felt that from other businesses.
You have no idea what a sympathetic and attractive person she is; and she must be good.
The ritual was sympathetic magic, and it was securing the food supply.
He was the originator of a natural, realistic, and sympathetic school of literary criticism.
"Oh yes, of course," she said, with a sympathetic inflection in her voice.
Each is absolutely without any arbitrary influence, any influence not natural or sympathetic or co-operative, upon the other.
1640s, "pertaining to sympathy," from Modern Latin sympatheticus, from Greek sympathetikos, from sympathein, from sympathes "having a fellow feeling, affected by like feelings" (see sympathy). Meaning "having fellow feeling" is recorded from 1718. In anatomical sense, the word is attested from 1769, from Modern Latin (nervus) sympathicus, coined by Jacques-Benigne Winslow (1669-1760), Danish anatomist living in Paris. Related: Sympathetically.
sympathetic sym·pa·thet·ic (sĭm'pə-thět'ĭk)
Of, relating to, or acting on the sympathetic nervous system.