verb (used with object)
Origin of interject
Examples from the Web for interject
“Let me finish, Mitt,” he said when the former Massachusetts governor tried to interject.
She raised her hand when she wanted to interject, looking like a kid wanting to be called on in class.
"If I may interject, Judge, they find YOU difficult and challenging, more than your colleagues," Graham countered.
This was true enough; and I only nodded to him, fearing to interject any new ideas from which he might go rambling.Erema|R. D. Blackmore
"It isn't only Ronny, you know," Freddie hastened to interject.Jill the Reckless|P. G. (Pelham Grenville) Wodehouse
I do not want to interject a speech into my evidence, but if you want a speech I can give it to you on that question.
Here I must interject that such a statement is somewhat sweeping.Mental Efficiency|Arnold Bennett
I want to interject a remark here about the business of planting trees for commercial crops along the road sides.
British Dictionary definitions for interject
Word Origin for interject
Word Origin and History for interject
1570s, back-formation from interjection or else from Latin interiectus, past participle of intericere "to throw between, insert, interject" (see interjection). Related: Interjected; interjecting.