Con*form" (?), a. [L. conformis; con- + forma form: cf. F. conforme.]

Of the same form; similar in import; conformable.

Care must be taken that the interpretation be every way conform to the analogy of faith.


© Webster 1913.

Con*form", v. t. [ imp. & p. p. Conformed (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Conforming.] [F. conformer, L. conformare, -formatum; con- + formare to form, forma form. See Form.]

To shape in accordance with; to make like; to bring into harmony or agreement with; -- usually with to or unto.

Demand of them wherefore they conform not themselves unto the order of the church.


© Webster 1913.

Con*form", v. i.


To be in accord or harmony; to comply; to be obedient; to submit; -- with to or with.

A rule to which experience must conform.


(Eng. Eccl. Hist.)

To comply with the usages of the Established Church; to be a conformist.

About two thousand ministers whose consciences did not suffer them to conform were driven from their benefices in a day.


© Webster 1913.