- interpolated extrasystole,
- interpreted language
Origin of interposition
Examples from the Web for interposition
It did not appear that for a moment she had dreamed of appealing to the interposition of the law.The Three Brides, Love in a Cottage, and Other Tales|Francis A. Durivage
The interposition of Margaret of Angoulême had proved unavailing in his behalf.The Rise of the Hugenots, Vol. 1 (of 2)|Henry Martyn Baird
"Love your enemies, says the Book," was the interposition of the countess, who stole a sly glance at Maurice which he did not see.The Puppet Crown|Harold MacGrath
The constitution prescribes the interposition of the sword only in cases of open insurrection or rebellion.
Strife and bloodshed, then and there, are averted only by the interposition of Marguerite.The Complete Opera Book|Gustav Kobb
late 14c., from Old French interposicion (12c.), from Latin interpositionem (nominative interpositio), noun of action from past participle stem of interponere "to put between, place among; put forward," from inter- (see inter-) + ponere (see position).