(b) A less violent expedient was to interpolate και before φωνης.
While this goes on the fool does not cease to interpolate his humorless jokes.
All members of the company had been warned that to interpolate lines or "business" meant a fine or worse.
His eye seemed to interpolate that Stephen wouldn't be there otherwise.
I think that I am warranted, in view of that late decision, in asking the committee to interpolate that word "lithograph."
Since we do not find any number exactly equal to .7500, we must interpolate.
He was also told to interpolate the series with a 'blank', that is, to think of nothing at all.
What shall we think of the daring that could interpolate it!
The boy tried to interpolate a few words, to tell the news of the family.
To admit it had been wrong; to interpolate it is surely worse.
1610s, "to alter or enlarge (a writing) by inserting new material," from Latin interpolatus, past participle of interpolare "alter, freshen up, polish;" of writing, "falsify," from inter- "up" (see inter-) + polare, related to polire "to smoothe, polish." Sense evolved in Latin from "refurbish," to "alter appearance of," to "falsify (especially by adding new material)." Middle English had interpolen (early 15c.) in a similar sense. Related: Interpolated; interpolating.