(In"ter*leaf`) n.; pl. Interleaves [See Interleave.] A leaf inserted between other leaves; a
blank leaf inserted, as in a book.
(In`ter*leave") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Interleaved ; p. pr. & vb. n. Interleaving.] [Pref. inter-
+ leaf.] To insert a leaf or leaves in; to bind with blank leaves inserted between the others; as, to interleave
(In`ter*li"bel) v. t. To libel mutually.
(In`ter*line") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Interlined ; p. pr. & vb. n. Interlining.] [Pref. inter- + line: cf.
LL. interlineare, F. interlinéer, OF. entreligner.]
1. To write or insert between lines already written or printed, as for correction or addition; to write or
print something between the lines of; as, to interline a page or a book. Swift.
2. To arrange in alternate lines; as, to interline Latin and English. Locke.
3. To mark or imprint with lines.
A crooked wrinkle interlines my brow.Marlowe.
(In`ter*lin"e*al In`ter*lin"e*ar) a. [Cf. LL. interlinearis, F. interlinéaire.] Contained between
lines; written or inserted between lines already written or printed; containing interlineations; as, an interlinear
manuscript, translation, etc. In`ter*lin"e*ar*ly, adv.
(In`ter*lin"e*a*ry) a. Interlinear. n. A book containing interlineations. [R.]
(In`ter*lin`e*a"tion) n. [Cf. F. interlinéation.]
1. The act of interlining.
2. That which is interlined; a passage, word, or line inserted between lines already written or printed.
(In`ter*lin"ing) n. Correction or alteration by writing between the lines; interlineation. Bp.
(In`ter*link") v. t. To link together; to join, as one chain to another. Dryden.
(In`ter*link") n. An intermediate or connecting link.
(In`ter*lo"bar) a. (Anat.) Between lobes; as, the interlobar notch of the liver; the interlobar
ducts of a gland.
(In`ter*lob"u*lar) a. [Pref. inter- + lobular: cf. F. interlobulaire.] (Anat.) Between lobules; as,
the interlobular branches of the portal vein.
(In`ter*lo*ca"tion) n. A placing or coming between; interposition.
(In`ter*lock") v. i. To unite, embrace, communicate with, or flow into, one another; to be connected
in one system; to lock into one another; to interlace firmly.
(In`ter*lock"), v. t. To unite by locking or linking together; to secure in place by mutual fastening.
My lady with her fingers interlocked.Tennyson.
(In`ter*lo*cu"tion) n. [L. interlocutio, from interloqui, interlocutus, to speak between; inter
between + loqui to speak: cf. F. interlocution. See Loquacious.]