verb (used with object), in·ter·ro·gat·ed, in·ter·ro·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), in·ter·ro·gat·ed, in·ter·ro·gat·ing.
- interrogation mark,
- interrogation point,
- interrogative sentence
Origin of interrogate
Examples from the Web for interrogated
Her mother was interrogated and sent to prison for two years.How ‘Titanic ’Helped This Brave Young Woman Escape North Korea’s Totalitarian State|Lizzie Crocker|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Later on, after Raymond Santana had been interrogated about the rape, he was being driven to another precinct.
While I was interrogated for hours on end, I cannot say precisely how long each session was as I did not have a watch.
Not long after, the Iranian woman who had connected him with his German publisher was interrogated and threatened.
At one point, he interrogated the audience with cries of “where the press at?”Kanye West’s Insane Week: Bonnaroo Rants and the Instagram Wedding Photo|Amy Zimmerman|June 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Arrived in London we were taken forthwith to the Admiralty, and there interrogated by the authorities as to the Wolf's exploits.Five Months on a German Raider|Frederic George Trayes
Armed to the teeth he watched, listened, interrogated, and patrolled incessantly.Thirty Years' View (Vol. II of 2)|Thomas Hart Benton
"Sam, tell Mr. Sullivan a young man wants to see him personally," went on the man who had interrogated Larry.Larry Dexter's Great Search|Howard R. Garis
Wherefore the surgeon in chief turned and interrogated her with the air of a police judge.L'Assommoir|Emile Zola
Their members were also interrogated as to whether they would work and vote for it.
Word Origin for interrogate
late 15c., a back-formation from interrogation, or else from Latin interrogatus, past participle of interrogare "to ask, question" (see interrogation). Related: Interrogated; interrogating.