Syn. To interpose; interfere; intermeddle.
(Med"dle), v. t. To mix; to mingle. [Obs.] Chaucer.
"Wine meddled with gall."Wyclif
(Med"dler) n. One who meddles; one who interferes or busies himself with things in which he
has no concern; an officious person; a busybody.
(Med"dle*some) a. Given to meddling; apt to interpose in the affairs of others; officiously
intrusive. Med"dle*some*ness, n.
(Med"dling) a. Meddlesome. Macaulay.
(Med"dling*ly), adv. In a meddling manner.
(Mede) n. A native or inhabitant of Media in Asia.
(Mede), n. See lst & 2d Mead, and Meed. [Obs.]
(||Me"di*a) n., pl. of Medium.
(||Me"di*a), n.; pl. Mediæ [NL., fr. L. medius middle.] (Phonetics) One of the sonant mutes &beta,
&delta, c in Greek, or of their equivalents in other languages, so named as intermediate between the
tenues, &pi, &tau, &kappa (p, t, k), and the aspiratæ (aspirates) &phi, &theta, χ Also called middle
mute, or medial, and sometimes soft mute.
(Me"di*a*cy) n. The state or quality of being mediate. Sir W. Hamilton.
(Me`di*æ"val) a. [L. medius middle + aevum age. See Middle, and Age.] Of or relating to the
Middle Ages; as, mediæval architecture. [Written also medieval.]
(Me`di*æ"val*ism) n. The method or spirit of the Middle Ages; devotion to the institutions and
practices of the Middle Ages; a survival from the Middle Ages. [Written also medievalism.]