verb (used without object), in·ter·laced, in·ter·lac·ing.
verb (used with object), in·ter·laced, in·ter·lac·ing.
Origin of interlace
Related formsin·ter·lac·ed·ly [in-ter-ley-sid-lee] /ˌɪn tərˈleɪ sɪd li/, adverbin·ter·lace·ment, nounun·in·ter·laced, adjective
Examples from the Web for interlace
"Put your arms on your lap and interlace your fingers," she says.
Now with the raffia weave in and out, interlace the thread at the corners, and draw it tight enough to hold the splints in place.Construction Work for Rural and Elementary Schools|Virginia McGaw
The sermon should be constructed to fit the man; argument and emotion should not stand apart, but dovetail and interlace.The Young Priest's Keepsake|Michael Phelan
It made her interlace her fingers with nervous anxiety, but it set a fire in her eyes.Way of the Lawless|Max Brand