Con·cert v. t. [imp. & p. p. Concerted; p. pr. & vb. n. Concerting.]
1. To plan together; to settle or adjust by conference, agreement, or consultation.
It was concerted to begin the siege in March. --Bp. Burnet.
2. To plan; to devise; to arrange.
A commander had more trouble to concert his defense before the people than to plan . . . the campaign. --Burke.
Con·cert, v. i. To act in harmony or conjunction; to form combined plans.
The ministers of Denmark were appointed to concert with Talbot. --Bp. Burnet
1. Agreement in a design or plan; union formed by mutual communication of opinions and views; accordance in a scheme; harmony; simultaneous action.
All these discontents, how ruinous soever, have arisen from the want of a due communication and concert. --Swift.
2. Musical accordance or harmony; concord.
Let us in concert to the season sing. --Cowper.
3. A musical entertainment in which several voices or instruments take part.
Visit by night your lady's chamber window
With some sweet concert. --Shak.
And boding screech owls make the concert full. --Shak.
Concert pitch. See under Pitch.
n : a performance of music by players or singers not involving
v 1: contrive (a plan) by mutual agreement
2: settle by agreement; "concert one's differences"