intermingle intermingle  /ˌɪn tər ˈmɪŋ ɡəl/


  • (v) combine into one



  1. We see the beginnings of that already on some websites where image and text intermingle.
  2. In mid-Manhattan, Broadway and Seventh Avenue run side by side and at one point intermingle.
  3. It was one of those rare times when life and art not only converged but paused to entwine and intermingle.


  • Merlene Davis: Fourth of July cookout to welcome the homeless, addicts

    It is easier to demonize and/or fear the people we don't really know. That's why Adrian Wallace thinks only good can come from a community cookout that will give those of us who are more fortunate a chance to talk with and to intermingle with people who have seen hard times come.
    on June 25, 2013     Source: Lexington Herald-Leader


  1. "The current winter season gives influenza viruses an opportunity to intermingle and possibly exchange their genetic material in unpredictable ways," WHO Director-General Margaret Chan said Friday in her closing remarks to the World Health...
    on May 24, 2009 By: Margaret Chan Source: Environment News Service

  2. "Morally and ethically, these men want to do what's right," Vincent said. "This is their livelihood. But sometimes you intermingle in the business side and what it does is distort views."
    on Aug 3, 2007 By: Troy Vincent Source: USA Today

  3. "The kids intermingle," Doba said. "Our guys are over in Idaho. Their guys date some of our girls. Sooner or later, someone is going to say something or shove somebody and you're going to have an unfortunate incident."
    on Sep 11, 2007 By: Bill Doba Source: Seattle Times

Word of the Day
tacit tacit
/ˈtæ sɪt /