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Hi, as titled, thanks a lot, Osee
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Hi,

The verb 'accompany' is much the more common of the two. To me, the verb 'companion' suggests more intimacy.

In everyday English, you'd more often hear things like 'Tom went with Mary'.

Best wishes, Clive
I have to say that I've never heard "companion" used as a verb! I didn't even know it could be used that way.
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Grammar GeekI have to say that I've never heard "companion" used as a verb! I didn't even know it could be used that way.
Then I am glad I can help here, as a thank-you for your many perfect answers to my questions!
The following are taken from Merriam-Webster's.
I've never heard companion used as a verb either.
Would it be possible to double-check that, please? That's three of us who have never encountered companion as a verb, and would consider a sentence such as "he companioned me to the station" absurd.
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Hi guys,

If you search Google for various tenses/forms, you'll find a very modest number of entries like these, most of them literary.

The word as a verb is also in my dictionary.

Clive

She (Audrey Hepburn) was companioned by Robert Woldors, a Dutch actor, until her death from Colon Cancer in 1993, in her home in Switzerland.

http://lsnhs.leesummit.k12.mo.us/dtwp/spring07/historical/hour1/historical_nicolef/index.htm

she companioned him intellectually, shared his views, entered into his aspirations, ...

http://www.worldwideschool.org/library/books/lit/literarystudies/ Shelley2/Chap1.html

Had he (Roosevelt) companioned Columbus, he would not have been one of those who murmured and besought the great Admiral to turn back, but would have counseled, “On! On!

http://www.bartleby.com/170/25.html