verb (used without object), in·ter·ced·ed, in·ter·ced·ing.
Examples from the Web for interceder
Shakespeare, with ever a keen eye for great men, makes the earl the interceder for Prince Arthur.Old and New London|Walter Thornbury
He was therefore one of the many developed forms of Tammuz--a solar, corn, and military deity, and an interceder for mankind.Myths of Babylonia and Assyria|Donald A. Mackenzie
British Dictionary definitions for interceder
Word Origin for intercede
Word Origin and History for interceder
1570s, a back-formation from intercession, or else from Latin intercedere "intervene, come between, be between," from inter- "between" (see inter-) + cedere "go" (see cede). Related: Interceded; interceding.