verb (used with object), in·ter·fused, in·ter·fus·ing.
verb (used without object), in·ter·fused, in·ter·fus·ing.
Origin of interfuse
Related formsin·ter·fu·sion, noun
Examples from the Web for interfusion
The oration of Antony in Cæsar's funeral is such an interfusion of art and passion as realizes the very perfection of its kind.The New Hudson Shakespeare: Julius Caesar|William Shakespeare
Then, I suppose it was the interfusion of humor through so much of it, that made it all precious and friendly.Literature and Life|William Dean Howells
This interfusion of personality, this vital union of soul, I could not doubt it!At Large|Arthur Christopher Benson
Her reading was an interfusion of philosophy skimmed, and realistic romances deep-sounded.The Tragic Comedians, Complete|George Meredith