noun, plural in·ter·stic·es [in-tur-stuh-seez, -stuh-siz]. /ɪnˈtɜr stəˌsiz, -stə sɪz/.
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Origin of interstice
OTHER WORDS FROM intersticein·ter·sticed, adjective
Words nearby interstice
Example sentences from the Web for interstice
There was only one crack, and that a very little one; nevertheless he worked his claws into the interstice and dug.Lives of the Fur Folk|M. D. Haviland
She threw on a heavy bathrobe and kept it on when she crept into the icy interstice between the all-too-snowy sheets.The Cup of Fury|Rupert Hughes
I turn now to the literary work which filled every available interstice of time.The Life of Sir James Fitzjames Stephen, Bart., K.C.S.I.|Sir Leslie Stephen
Wherever the eye found interstice between the fronds of spruce and hemlock the stars spangled the frosty blue.King Spruce, A Novel|Holman Day
He made a movement to close the door, but Marcos put his thickly booted foot in the interstice.The Velvet Glove|Henry Seton Merriman