In international law, harmonisation refers to the process by which different states adopt the same laws. International law deals with the relationships between states, or between persons or entities in different states. ... A state is an organized political community occupying a definite territory, having an organized government, and possessing internal and external sovereignty. ...
Harmonisation often occurs as a result of the operation of international treaties. The regulatory principles of stronger states are often (but not always) transplanted into weaker ones. A treaty is a binding agreement under international law concluded by subjects of international law, namely states and international organizations. ...
Harmonisation can also refer to the act of removing discrepancies between different Gospels. This was done in the past in many ways (see, for example, Diatessaron), although finally Christianity accepted the Gospels with all their discrepancies. In Christianity, Gospels are a genre of Early Christian literature essentially concerning the message and meaning of Jesus. ... See diatessaron (interval) for the musical term. ...
In music, harmonisation refers to composing a chord. A chord is a geometric figure. ...
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