intermarried intermarried  /ˌɪn tər ˈmæ rid/


  • (v) marry within the same ethnic, social, or family group


  1. Some of them were on the Cherokee-by-blood list, and some Cherokees-by-blood intermarried with blacks in the century since the lists were made.
  2. As for the Norse settlements scattered around Britain and Europe, their inhabitants intermarried with the locals and finally disappeared as a distinct people.
  3. In fact, he writes, Azeris and Armenians had lived together, intermarried and spoken each other's language for centuries.


  • Intermarried Couples Raise Children in 2 Faiths

    Intermarried couples used to simply choose one faith or another in which to raise their families. A growing number are choosing both. Click here for the rest of the article...
    on November 6, 2013     Source: The Forward


  1. Yoffie said his movement is the largest Jewish denomination because it has an "open door, inclusive" policy. "We are the place for the intermarried, gay or lesbian, and disabled to explore Judaism."
    on Jun 17, 2010 By: Eric Yoffie Source: Heritage Florida Jewish News

  2. "We are demographically challenged," Mr. Steinhardt added. "In the non-Orthodox world, intermarriage rates have soared, and generally the intermarried are less likely to have Jewish kids."
    on May 24, 2008 By: Michael Steinhardt Source: New York Times

  3. "A world has to be sufficiently closed and intermarried for its members to enforce behavioral norms," says Jane Ginsburg, a well-known intellectual-property scholar at Columbia University. "That might work in the culinary arts, but I can't...
    on Dec 23, 2007 By: Jane Ginsburg Source: Boston Globe (registration)

Word of the Day
incipient incipient
/ɪn ˈsɪ pi ənt /