Con*form" (?), a. [L.
conformis; con- + forma form: cf. F.
conforme.] Of the same form; similar in import;
Care must be taken that the interpretation be
every way conform to the analogy of faith.
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.
Con*form", v. i. 1.
To be in accord or harmony; to comply; to be obedient; to
submit; -- with to or with.
A rule to which experience must
2. (Eng. Eccl. Hist.) To comply
with the usages of the Established Church; to be a
About two thousand ministers whose consciences did
not suffer them to conform were driven from their
benefices in a day.