From Late Middle English together, from earlier togedere, togadere, from Old English tōgædere (“together”), from West Germanic *tō-gadara (“together”), from Proto-Germanic *tō (“to”) + Proto-Germanic *gadar (“together”), from Proto-Indo-European *gʷhedh- (“to keep”), equivalent to to- + gather. Cognate with Scots togiddir, thegither (“together”), Old Frisian togadera (“together”), Middle Dutch tegadere, tegader (“together”), Middle High German gater (“together”). Compare also Old English ætgædere (“together”), Old English ġeador (“together”). More at gather.
- (UK) IPA: /tʊˈɡɛð.ə(ɹ)/, /təˈɡɛð.ə(ɹ)/, X-SAMPA: /tU"gED.@(r\)/, /t@"gED.@(r\)/
- (US) IPA: /tʊˈɡɛðɚ/, X-SAMPA: /tU"gED@`/
Audio (US) (file)
Audio (UK) (file)
- Rhymes: -ɛðə(r)
- Hyphenation: to‧geth‧er
together (not comparable)
- At the same time, in the same place; in close association.
- We went to school together.
- Into one place; into a single thing; combined
- He put all the parts together.
- In a relationship or partnership, for example a business relationship or a romantic partnership.
- Bob and Andy went into business together.
- Jenny and Mark have been together since they went on holiday to Mexico.
Derived terms 
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