Intervertebral to Intomb
(In`ter*ver"te*bral) a. (Anat.) Between vertebræ. In`ter*ver"te*bral*ly, adv.
(In"ter*view) n. [F. entrevue, fr. entrevoir to see imperfectly, to have a glimpse of, s'entrevoir
to visit each other. See Inter- , and View.]
1. A mutual sight or view; a meeting face to face; usually, a formal or official meeting for consultation; a
conference; as, the secretary had an interview with the President.
2. A conversation, or questioning, for the purpose of eliciting information for publication; the published
statement so elicited.
A recent use, originating in American newspapers, but apparently becoming general.
(In"ter*view), v. t. To have an interview with; to question or converse with, especially for the
purpose of obtaining information for publication. [Recent]
(In"ter*view`er) n. One who interviews; especially, one who obtains an interview with another
for the purpose of eliciting his opinions or obtaining information for publication.
It would have made him the prince of interviewers in these days.Leslie Stephen.
(In"ter*view`ing), n. The act or custom of holding an interview or interviews.
An article on interviewing in the "Nation" of January 28, 1869, . . . was the first formal notice of the
practice under that name.The American.
(In`ter*vis"i*ble) a. (Surv.) Mutually visible, or in sight, the one from the other, as stations.
(In`ter*vis"it) v. i. To exchange visits. [R.] Evelyn.
(In`ter*vi"tal) a. Between two lives. [R.]
Through all its [the spirit's] intervital gloom.Tennyson.
(In`ter*vo*lu"tion) n. The state of being intervolved or coiled up; a convolution; as, the intervolutions
of a snake. Hawthorne.
(In`ter*volve") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Intervolved ; p. pr. & vb. n. Intervolving.] [Pref. inter- +
L. volvere, volutum, to roll.] To involve one within another; to twist or coil together. Milton.
(In`ter*weave") v. t. [imp. & obs. p. p. Interwove ; p. p. Interwoven ; p. pr. & vb. n.
1. To weave together; to intermix or unite in texture or construction; to intertwine; as, threads of silk and
Under the hospitable covert nighMilton.
Of trees thick interwoven.
2. To intermingle; to unite intimately; to connect closely; as, to interweave truth with falsehood. Dryden.
Words interwove with sighs found out their way.Milton.
(In`ter*wish") v. t. To wish mutually in regarded to each other. [Obs.] Donne.
(In`ter*work"ing) n. The act of working in together; interweaving. Milton.
(In`ter*world") n. A world between other worlds. Holland.