verb (used with object), in·terred, in·ter·ring.
- inter alia,
- inter alios,
- inter nos,
- inter se,
- inter vivos
Origin of inter
Origin of inter-
Examples from the Web for inter
Ukrainian and Russian men—average Soviet citizens—were not allowed inside Inter Club.
When foreign sailors called at Odessa they were all herded to one specific bar called Inter Club.
It privileges, inter alia, the interests of boys and men over the bodily integrity, autonomy, and dignity of girls and women.Ashley Judd Slaps Media in the Face for Speculation Over Her ‘Puffy’ Appearance|Ashley Judd|April 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Jest then I heard that sound ag'in, an' I made out it come from the point of rocks that makes off inter ther harber.Frank Merriwell's Cruise|Burt L. Standish
"Why, she can't go down there inter Mexico," wailed the woman.The Mission of Janice Day|Helen Beecher Long
Jest now he's bluffed you all inter thinkin' him a wonder; but you wait an' he'll give himself away yet.Baldy of Nome|Esther Birdsall Darling
Diaconus et Subdiaconus inter se plicant vestimenta sua, Meragularius prstat auxilium sacerdoti.
Slaves were not even under the protection of the laws; they were considered as things, inter res.Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856, Vol. I (of 16)|Thomas Hart Benton
verb -ters, -terring or -terred
Word Origin for inter
Word Origin for inter-
Latin inter (prep., adv.) "among, between, betwixt, in the midst of," from PIE *enter "between, among" (cf. Sanskrit antar, Old Persian antar "among, between," Greek entera (plural) "intestines," Old Irish eter, Old Welsh ithr "among, between," Gothic undar, Old English under "under"), a comparative of *en "in" (see in). Also in certain Latin phrases in English, such as inter alia "among other things." A living prefix in English from 15c. Spelled entre- in French, most words borrowed into English in that form were re-spelled 16c. to conform with Latin except entertain, enterprise.