Accord appears in ancient English with the meaning “reconcile” or “reconcile” borrowed from his Anglo-French etymon, acorder, a word related to the Latin concordāre, which means “to accept”. This original feeling of agreement is transitive, and it is still present in modern English, but rare. Its transitive meaning of “granting or giving as appropriate, due or deserved” – as in “Students Pay Tribute to the Teacher” – is more often encountered. By agreement, all parties met at Indian Spring to consider a second contract in early February 1825. Concord comes from the Latin concord-, concors, both of which mean “agree” and are rooted in com- which means “together”, and cord-, cor-, which means “heart”. The literal translation of latin terms is “united” as “heart together”, which is why the most primary meanings of English concord are “a state of convergence”, “harmony” and “convergence”. The meaning of the word “agreement by agreement, pact or alliance” is as follows, and over time, concord refers to a treaty that establishes peace and friendly relations among peoples or nations. Thus, two countries can sign a concord on issues that have led in the past to hostility and live in peace and harmony. In the seventeenth century, the cartel referred to a written agreement between enemy nations, including on the treatment and exchange of prisoners.