from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of intertwine.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Add in intertwining current day/future storylines and it could be very interesting.

    Science Fiction To Look Forward To In 2009 - Movies

  • Anne Rice is a mastermind in intertwining the occult and christianity in a suductive series within a series. any one who doesnt love this book is insane

    Reader reviews of Merrick by Anne Rice.

  • I realize a lot of people like her--but I just can't get into her as a character--so I don't like the idea of intertwining her more with Batman for that reason.

    Snark Free Corner for 2/25 | Comics Should Be Good! @ Comic Book Resources

  • This kind of intertwining is something that we all share.

    Christopher Lydon: Rebecca Goldstein's Ontological Urge: the 36 Arguments

  • As for J. Claude Evans's letter, the notion that people kill wildlife to make a philosophical statement about the "intertwining" of life and death will probably elicit the same amused reaction from Hancock and Heavey that it did from me.

    Letters to the Editor

  • And because this moment in Mad Men happens in 1960 and because we’re seeing this moment in 2007, the idea of intertwining emotion and commerce is entertaining: We assume this kind of advertising scheme would completely snow every target market from that era.

    Chuck Klosterman on Media and Culture

  • I've seen this kind of intertwining of roles and relationships before.

    The Full Feed from

  • The Guardian Henry McDonald takes issue with the Chief Constable's line of argument and, by implication, raises the question of whom, exactly, is attempting that "intertwining"

    Slugger O'Toole

  • One of the more subtle manifestations of the intertwining between religion and ethnicity becomes apparent when we step back from our usual focus on individual people and turn instead to the communities in which those individuals live.

    American Grace

  • This Maypole was then hung with ribbons which were woven around the pole in the course of a grand-right-and-left spiral dance, intertwining the young men and women in the process; bringing them, binding them, ever closer together.

    Donna Henes: May Day: A Bawdy Festival of Fertility


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