intertwine intertwine  /ɪn tər ˈtwaɪn/


  1. (v) spin,wind, or twist together
  2. (v) make lacework by knotting or looping
  3. (v) make a loop in



  1. There are moments in space exploration when fact and fantasy intertwine.
  2. As long as investors have a long-term view, Akula argues, the social and financial missions of microfinance intertwine.
  3. But there are risks for both East and West as the strands of the global economy intertwine.


  • Disconnect [2013] [R] - 7.5.10

    Based on the lives of three different sets of people and how their lives intertwine due to their online presence. With Jason Bateman, Hope Davis, Alexander Skarsgård, Frank Grillo, Michael Nyqvist, Paula Patton, Andrea Riseborough and Max Theiroit.
    on June 9, 2013     Source: Kids-In-Mind


  1. "My acting and singing sensibilities do intertwine in a sense because when you're a musician and a singer, you learn timing, like a comic learns timing," Darren explained. "It doesn't necessarily make you a good actor, but it certainly...
    on Aug 3, 2004 By: James Darren Source: NBC

  2. "I try to intertwine the spirit of the Indian with the spirit of the tree," Toth said. "That's how I come up with the statues."
    on Jul 6, 2010 By: Toth Source: Akron Beacon Journal

  3. "The museum truly shows how Christianity and culture, faith and art, the divine and the human, constantly intertwine," Pope Benedict said.
    on Nov 26, 2006 By: Pope Benedict XVI Source: Catholic Online

Word of the Day
decadent decadent
/ˈdɛ kə dənt /