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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
com•mon /ˈkɑmən/USA pronunciation
adj., -er, -est,n.
Dialect TermsOften, commons. [plural] a piece of land owned or used by the people living in a community, as a park.
- belonging equally to, or shared alike by: We all have a common objective, to stop the mayor's reelection.
- relating to or belonging to an entire community, nation, or culture: They had a common language, English.
- [before a noun] widespread;
universal: There was common understanding that he would be promoted.
- of frequent occurrence;
familiar: It was a common error.
- of mediocre quality:a rough, common fabric.
- having or showing bad manners; socially unacceptable:common manners.
- [before a noun] lacking rank, station, etc.;
not special:a common soldier; common table salt.
- [before a noun] in keeping with accepted standards;
com•mon•ly,adv.: It's commonly understood that people say thank you when they receive a gift.
- Idiomsin common, [uncountable] in joint possession or use; shared equally:We have much in common with people from other cultures.
Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
common /ˈkɒmən/ adj
- belonging to or shared by two or more people: common property
- belonging to or shared by members of one or more nations or communities; public: a common culture
- of ordinary standard; average
- prevailing; widespread: common opinion
- widely known or frequently encountered; ordinary: a common brand of soap
- widely known and notorious: a common nuisance
- derogatory considered by the speaker to be low-class, vulgar, or coarse
- (prenominal) having no special distinction, rank, or status: the common man
- having a specified relationship with a group of numbers or quantities: common denominator
- (of a tangent) tangential to two or more circles
- (in certain languages) denoting or belonging to a gender of nouns, esp one that includes both masculine and feminine referents
- common or garden ⇒ informal ordinary; unexceptional
See also commonsEtymology: 13th Century: from Old French commun, from Latin commūnis general, universalˈcommonness n
- (sometimes plural) a tract of open public land, esp one now used as a recreation area
- the right to go onto someone else's property and remove natural products, as by pasturing cattle or fishing (esp in the phrase right of common)
- a form of the proper of the Mass used on festivals that have no special proper of their own
- the ordinary of the Mass
- in common ⇒ mutually held or used with another or others