un reconciled

reconcile

[rek-uhn-sahyl]
verb (used with object), reconciled, reconciling.
1.
to cause (a person) to accept or be resigned to something not desired: He was reconciled to his fate.
2.
to win over to friendliness; cause to become amicable: to reconcile hostile persons.
3.
to compose or settle (a quarrel, dispute, etc.).
4.
to bring into agreement or harmony; make compatible or consistent: to reconcile differing statements; to reconcile accounts.
5.
to reconsecrate (a desecrated church, cemetery, etc.).
6.
to restore (an excommunicate or penitent) to communion in a church.
verb (used without object), reconciled, reconciling.
7.
to become reconciled.

Origin:
1300–50; Middle English reconcilen < Latin reconciliāre to make good again, repair. See re-, conciliate

reconcilement, noun
reconciler, noun
reconcilingly, adverb
prereconcile, verb (used with object), prereconciled, prereconciling.
prereconcilement, noun
quasi-reconciled, adjective
unreconciled, adjective
unreconciling, adjective


2. pacify, propitiate, placate. 4. harmonize.


3. anger.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
reconcile (ˈrɛkənˌsaɪl)
 
vb (usually foll by to)
1.  to make (oneself or another) no longer opposed; cause to acquiesce in something unpleasant: she reconciled herself to poverty
2.  to become friendly with (someone) after estrangement or to re-establish friendly relations between (two or more people)
3.  to settle (a quarrel or difference)
4.  to make (two apparently conflicting things) compatible or consistent with each other
5.  to reconsecrate (a desecrated church, etc)
 
[C14: from Latin reconciliāre to bring together again, from re- + conciliāre to make friendly, conciliate]
 
'reconcilement
 
n
 
'reconciler
 
n
 
reconciliation
 
n
 
reconciliatory
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

reconcile
c.1300, of persons, from L. reconcilare "to bring together again," from re- "again" + concilare "make friendly" (see conciliate). Reflexive sense is recorded from 1530s. Meaning "to make (discordant facts or statements) consistent" is from 1560s.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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