verb (used without object), in·ter·med·dled, in·ter·med·dling.
Origin of intermeddle
Examples from the Web for intermeddle
Intercede and interpose are used in a good sense; intermeddle always in a bad sense, and interfere frequently so.English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
Evolution—once a mere germ in the mind—was beginning to press, to encroach, to intermeddle with the mind's other furniture.Robert Elsmere|Mrs. Humphry Ward
Their heart "knoweth its own bitterness," and as for me, being a stranger and all alien, I "intermeddle not with their joy."Passages From the English Notebooks, Volume 1|Nathaniel Hawthorne
Wretched, indeed, is the nation in whose affairs foreign powers are once permitted to intermeddle.The Writings of Thomas Jefferson|Thomas Jefferson
Do not intermeddle with state affairs;—that care is reserved for me, and those in whom I confide.Ecce Homo!|Paul Henry Thiry Baron d' Holbach