Latin America is close by, and, over a century, American meddling in its affairs has generated a lot of ill will.
Instead of viewing the federal government as a meddling foreign agent, Scott spoke of it as a partner.
It is the U.S. that is meddling in the affairs of Iraq and Afghanistan.
The next place to watch for riots, or other kind of Russian meddling, is unknown, but my money is on Azerbaijan.
Ruler Pluto, meddling here, means those of you in existing relationships require a deepening, or elimination, of it.
Oh, she told you about that, did she, the meddling busybody!
Fool that I have been, to leave that key within your meddling reach!'
He had no idea of meddling, but came with the kindest intentions, thinking he should feel better when the load was off his mind.
What good did an outsider ever get by meddling in a love affair?
It must be locked against the meddling of fools and zealots.
"action of blending," mid-14c., from present participle of meddle (v.). Meaning "action of taking part, interference" is late 14c. As a past participle adjective, from 1520s. Related: Meddlingly.
early 14c., "to mingle, blend, mix," from Old North French medler (Old French mesler, 12c., Modern French mêler) "to mix, mingle, to meddle," from Vulgar Latin *misculare (source of Provençal mesclar, Spanish mezclar, Italian mescolare, meschiare), from Latin miscere "to mix" (see mix (v.)). From late 14c. as "busy oneself, be concerned with, engage in;" also disparagingly "interfere, be officious, make a nuisance of oneself" (the notion is of meddling too much). From mid-14c. to 1700, it also was a euphemism for "have sexual intercourse." Related: Meddled; meddling.