verb (used with or without object), in·ter·min·gled, in·ter·min·gling.
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OTHER WORDS FROM interminglein·ter·min·gle·ment, nounun·in·ter·min·gled, adjective
Words nearby intermingle
Example sentences from the Web for intermingle
Here, more than a million acres of private and state lands intermingle with the public lands, and this close relationship has brought out sharp contrasts in beliefs about how the grassland—and public lands in general—should be managed.The fight to save America’s most endangered mammal|Ula Chrobak|March 5, 2021|Popular Science
Like the Neanderthals, they are an early branch off the lineage that produced modern humans and later intermingled with modern humans.Ancient skull a new window on human migrations, Denisovan meetings|John Timmer|October 29, 2020|Ars Technica
I was raised in a conservative home where his books let my active imagination intermingle with my budding faith.
In a world where time does not exist, and facts intermingle with fiction, he finds he remains the detective he was.
At the end of four weeks the two sets of girls lined up on opposite sides of the room, utterly refusing to intermingle.The Leaven in a Great City|Lillian William Betts
It may just possibly be found, without certificate, however, in those muddled caverns where the excluded intermingle.Lord Ormont and his Aminta, Complete|George Meredith
The English intermingle in their decoration, colours very finely blended; nor do they find any transition too delicate.Needlework As Art|Marian Alford
I notice that the trees in the swamp are rather close together, and the limbs intermingle.The Dare Boys in Virginia|Stephen Angus Cox
They overlap and intermingle, like a gradation of colours, but the characteristics of each are perfectly distinct.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume I (of 2)|John William Draper