English version

conciliatory

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconciliatorycon‧cil‧i‧a‧tory /kənˈsɪliətəri $ -tɔːri/ adjective 🔊 🔊 ARGUEdoing something that is intended to make someone stop arguing with youconciliatory approach/tone/gesture etc 🔊 Perhaps you should adopt a more conciliatory approach. 🔊 Brooks felt in no mood to be conciliatory.
Examples from the Corpus
conciliatoryIt could not otherwise have achieved its conciliatory aim.Republicans, in a conciliatory gesture, agreed to let the Democrats chair committees during the period.As a conciliatory gesture, the restaurant was built like a large shack, so as not to be too obtrusive.American intelligence flights over Cuba had been stopped as a conciliatory gesture.But why did he always seek the conciliatory path?She used her conciliatory skills to get along with her remote grandfather, who provided so little company for her grandmother.The tone of my letter had been friendly and conciliatory, so I was disappointed by the cold reply I received.The extension of the informal conciliatory system will not satisfy the demand for an investigative system.conciliatory approach/tone/gesture etcBy mid 1972 Soviet spokesmen adopted a more conciliatory tone.I said in a conciliatory tone.Pressure on the Shiite community was to continue, despite well-publicized conciliatory gestures.Republicans, in a conciliatory gesture, agreed to let the Democrats chair committees during the period.But even that conciliatory gesture never really convinced me that Don Bradman's signature could make up for that of Jack Hobbs.A conciliatory gesture, some argued, would appease the cardinal and Holy Trinity would live to fight another day.As a conciliatory gesture, the restaurant was built like a large shack, so as not to be too obtrusive.The government appears to be taking a conciliatory approach to the indigenous unrest.
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