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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishliaisonli‧ai‧son /liˈeɪzən $ ˈliːəzɑːn, liˈeɪ-/ ●○○ noun 🔊 🔊 1 [singular, uncountable]CONTACT somebody the regular exchange of information between groups of people, especially at work, so that each group knows what the other is doingliaison between 🔊 close liaison between the army and policeliaison with 🔊 better liaison with other agenciesin liaison with something 🔊 The project has been set up in liaison with the art department.2 [countable] (also liaison officer) someone whose job is to talk to different departments or groups and to tell each of them about what the others are doingliaison to 🔊 Renee Ball, liaison to the State Parks Authority3 [countable]SEX/HAVE SEX WITH a secret sexual relationship between a man and a woman, especially a man and a woman who are married but not to each otheraffair
Examples from the Corpus
liaisonMeanwhile, Augustine formed a liaison with a woman of low birth by whom he had a son.Associative feminist psychologies make unstable, continually changing liaisons with these social objects; and so they are associative in two senses.Two policemen are responsible for community relations and two policewomen for juvenile liaison, one each of whom is a sergeant.I am saying this in a letter because I am sorry to say I can not get to the next liaison meeting.Not until 1980 was there a proposal to establish a permanent liaison committee between the two organizations.She felt that, even by Nora's standards, Constance was too headstrong for romantic liaisons.But Charlie also sets out on a series of scandalous liaisons and unfortunate marriages with very young girls.But hers was an unpleasant liaison.liaison betweenTurner serves as a liaison between management and staff.
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