noun, plural in·ter·rog·a·to·ries.
Origin of interrogatory
Examples from the Web for interrogatories
The nature of these interrogatories and replies forbids their appearance here.The History of Prostitution|William W. Sanger
The interrogatories administered on this occasion afford the best clue to the condition of Milton's affairs and household.Life of John Milton|Richard Garnett
Of course I saw that these interrogatories were meant for me.The Quadroon|Mayne Reid
The lieutenant came safe to Vienna, underwent a thousand interrogatories, and his name was repeatedly asked.The Life and Adventures of Baron Trenck|Baron Trenck
Navarre, in his answers to the interrogatories, displayed a courageous frankness.History of the Rise of the Huguenots|Henry Baird
British Dictionary definitions for interrogatories (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for interrogatories (2 of 2)
noun plural -tories
Word Origin and History for interrogatories
1570s, from Late Latin interrogatorius "consisting of questions," from past participle stem of interrogare (see interrogation).