Interjoist to Interminable
(In"ter*joist`) n. (Carp.)
1. The space or interval between two joists. Gwilt.
2. A middle joist or crossbeam. De Colange.
(In`ter*junc"tion) n. [L. interjunctus, p. p. of interjungere to join together. See Inter-, and
Join, and cf. Interjoin.] A mutual joining. [R.]
(In`ter*knit") v. t. To knit together; to unite closely; to intertwine.
(In`ter*know") v. t. To know mutually. [Obs.]
(In`ter*knowl"edge) n. Mutual knowledge or acquaintance. [Obs.] Bacon.
(In`ter*lace") v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Interlaced ; p. pr. & vb. n. Interlacing ] [OE. entrelacen,
F. entrelacer. See Inter-, and Lace.] To unite, as by lacing together; to insert or interpose one thing
within another; to intertwine; to interweave.
Severed into stripesCowper.
That interlaced each other.
The epic way is everywhere interlaced with dialogue.Dryden. Interlacing arches (Arch.), arches, usually circular, so constructed that their archivolts intersect and
seem to be interlaced.
(In`ter*lace"ment) n. [Cf. F. entrelacement.] The act of interlacing, or the state of being
interlaced; also, that which is interlaced.
(In`ter*lam"el*lar In`ter*lam"i*nar) , a. (Anat.) Between lammellæ or laminæ; as, interlamellar
(In`ter*lam"i*na`ted) a. Placed between, or containing, laminæ or plates.
(In`ter*lam`i*na"tion) n. The state of being interlaminated.
(In"ter*lapse`) n. [Pref. inter- + lapse: cf. L. interlabi, interlapsus, to fall, slide, or flow,
between.] The lapse or interval of time between two events. [R.] Harvey.
(In`ter*lard") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Interlarded; p. pr. & vb. n. Interlarding.] [F. entrelarder.
See Inter-, and Lard.]
1. To place lard or bacon amongst; to mix, as fat meat with lean. [Obs.]
Whose grain doth rise in flakes, with fatness interlarded.Drayton.
2. Hence: To insert between; to mix or mingle; especially, to introduce that which is foreign or irrelevant; as,
to interlard a conversation with oaths or allusions.
The English laws . . . [were] mingled and interlarded with many particular laws of their own.Sir M.
They interlard their native drinks with choiceJ. Philips.
Of strongest brandy.
(In`ter*lay") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Interlaid ; p. pr. & vb. n. Interlaying.] To lay or place among
or between. Daniel.