verb (used with object)
Origin of intern1
noun, verb (used without object), in·terned, in·tern·ing.
noun Also interne.
verb (used without object)
Origin of intern2
Related Words for internedincarcerate, apprehend, detain, jail, commit, hold, remand, confine, imprison, hinder, restrict, restrain, constrain, inhibit, bind, necessitate, curb, constrict, stifle, delay
Examples from the Web for interned
Contemporary Examples of interned
I interned on the Whoopi Goldberg movie The Long Walk Home, and went around the South working as a casting associate.Octavia Spencer on Hollywood and Race: The Film Roles I’m Offered Are Too Small
July 31, 2014
Scott once interned in Moschino's press office -- and thenwent on to launch his eponymous label in 2007.Kanye West Slams Louis Vuitton; Jeremy Scott Named New Creative Director at Moschino
The Fashion Beast Team
October 29, 2013
Born in Shanghai in 1930, Ballard and his parents were interned at the Lunghua Camp when the Japanese invaded during World War II.This Week’s Hot Reads: Feb. 4, 2013
Jimmy So, G. Clay Whittaker, Tunku Varadarajan
February 4, 2013
This summer, I interned for Matt Lewis at the Daily Caller, which was a wild ride entry into DC political writing.Greetings From Your New Editor, Frumbeasters!
September 10, 2012
A German priest and activist, named Korbinian Aigner, bred apples while interned by the Nazis at Dachau, and drew them as well.A First Taste of Documenta
June 6, 2012
Historical Examples of interned
Interned like the anchor-chafing ships That once had flown his flag!With the Colors
Everard Jack Appleton
Two hundred and twenty-eight British soldiers were interned here.
At Crefeld Mr. Michelson visited the camp for interned officers.
“The soldiers are with you,” said Mr. Powell to the interned men.
The fact that their own son, interned in this country, has been befriended here.
Word Origin for intern
1879, American English, "one working under supervision as part of professional training," especially "doctor in training in a hospital," from French interne "assistant doctor," literally "resident within a school," from Middle French interne "internal" (see intern (v.)). The verb in this sense is attested from 1933. Related: Interned; interning.