(In`ter*change"ment) n. [Cf. OF. entrechangement.] Mutual transfer; exchange. [Obs.] Shak.

(In`ter*chap"ter) n. An intervening or inserted chapter.

(In*ter"ci*dence) n. [See Intercident.] The act or state of coming or falling between; occurrence; incident. [Obs.] Holland.

(In*ter"ci*dent) a. [L. intercidens, -entis, p. pr. of intercidere to fall between; inter between + cadere to fall.] Falling or coming between; happening accidentally. [Obs.] Boyle.

(In`ter*cip"i*ent) a. [L. intercipiens, -entis, p. pr. of intercipere. See Intercept.] Intercepting; stopping.n. One who, or that which, intercepts or stops anything on the passage. Wiseman.

(In`ter*ci"sion) n. [L. intercisio a cutting through, fr. intercidere to cut asunder.] A cutting off, through, or asunder; interruption. [R.] Sir T. Browne.

(In`ter*cit"i*zen*ship) n. The mutual right to civic privileges, in the different States. Bancroft.

(In`ter*clav"i*cle) n. (Anat.) See Episternum.

(In`ter*cla*vic"u*lar) a. (Anat.) (a) Between the clavicles; as, the interclavicular notch of the sternum. (b) Of or pertaining to the interclavicle.

(In`ter*close") v. t. [Pref. inter- + close. See Interclude.] To shut in; to inclose. [Obs.]

(In`ter*cloud") v. t. To cloud. [R.] Daniel.

(In`ter*clude") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Intercluded; p. pr. & vb. n. Intercluding.] [L. intercludere, interclusum; inter between + claudere to shut. See Close, and cf. Interclose.] To shut off or out from a place or course, by something intervening; to intercept; to cut off; to interrupt. Mitford.

So all passage of external air into the receiver may be intercluded.

(In`ter*clu"sion) n. [L. interclusio. See Interclude.] Interception; a stopping; obstruction.

(In`ter*col*le"gi*ate) a. Existing or carried on between colleges or universities; as, intercollegiate relations, rivalry, games, etc.

(In`ter*col"line) a. (Geol.) Situated between hills; — applied especially to valleys lying between volcanic cones.

(In`ter*co*lo"ni*al) a. Between or among colonies; pertaining to the intercourse or mutual relations of colonies; as, intercolonial trade.In`ter*co*lo"ni*al*ly, adv.

(In`ter*co*lum"nar) a. Between columns or pillars; as, the intercolumnar fibers of Poupart's ligament; an intercolumnar statue.

(In`ter*co*lum`ni*a"tion) n. (Arch.) The clear space between two columns, measured at the bottom of their shafts. Gwilt.

It is customary to measure the intercolumniation in terms of the diameter of the shaft, taken also at the bottom. Different words, derived from the Greek, are in use to denote certain common proportions. They are: Pycnostyle, when the intercolumniation is of one and a half diameters; Systyle, of two diameters; Eustyle, of two and a quarter diameters; Diastyle, of three diameters; Aræostyle, of four or more, and so

  By PanEris using Melati.

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