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Mutual trust and friendship among people who spend a lot of time together.‘the enforced camaraderie of office life’
friendship, comradeship, fellowship, good fellowship, companionship, brotherliness, brotherhood, sisterhood, closeness, affinity, togetherness, solidarity, mutual supportView synonyms
- ‘The last few days and nights are a good indication of team spirit and camaraderie among the teams.’
- ‘It is an ideal pastime, an opportunity to socialise and make new friends in a spirit of camaraderie.’
- ‘You get a real sense of camaraderie among the group when you win interstate.’
- ‘There is a lot of talk about team spirit and camaraderie but I think we showed plenty of that.’
- ‘Is this the inevitable camaraderie among smart people in a small country?’
- ‘Grant also believes the side could be benefiting from the current camaraderie between the members of the back line.’
- ‘It is very good for their education, working together and creating social skills and camaraderie.’
- ‘The principle aim is to promote outdoor activities and social camaraderie for retired people.’
- ‘Expect plenty of handshaking, pictures of camaraderie and announcements of friendships.’
- ‘I also agree that there's an incredible amount of camaraderie among fencers.’
- ‘That these grievances are being aired speaks much about the erosion of trust and camaraderie.’
- ‘There's a good deal of camaraderie in this race, and a good deal of joking too.’
- ‘The impression he gives is of a sport with an enviable sense of togetherness and camaraderie.’
- ‘It is also true that she exhibited very little camaraderie with fellow cast members.’
- ‘And it certainly appeared that way, with no shortage of banter and camaraderie.’
- ‘I savoured the warm ambient atmosphere where camaraderie and warm humour reigned.’
- ‘Maybe Ryan put his finger on the reason for this camaraderie and friendship.’
- ‘There has indeed always been a strong sense of camaraderie among the marshals.’
- ‘The camaraderie is great and you get to go on exercises like this.’
- ‘Our camaraderie and patriotic attitude did not evaporate along with the smoke.’
Mid 19th century: from French, from camarade ‘comrade’.
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