verb (used with or without object), in·ter·twined, in·ter·twin·ing.
Words nearby intertwine
OTHER WORDS FROM intertwinein·ter·twine·ment, nounin·ter·twin·ing·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for intertwined
In war, he wrote, “everything is uncertain … all military action is intertwined with psychological forces and effects.”
The future for these five young people, the other Palestinians, and the people of Israel are all intertwined.Five Young Palestinians on What It’s Like to Live and Die in Gaza|Dean Obeidallah|July 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What she fails to comprehend is that for some of us, our personal and professional happiness are intertwined.Why Some Women Should Listen To Princeton Mom (But Not All Of Us)|Keli Goff|March 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The can best be understood, notes veteran Japan-based journalist Karel van Wolferen, as a series of “intertwined hierarchies.”
Opportunities for personal revenge are often intertwined with the political and religious causes that receive more attention.A Veteran Sees Echoes of Iraq and Argues Against Intervention in Syria|Brian Van Reet|September 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
How the lives of the Endicotts and the Kingdons and the Lawrences had intertwined!That Affair at Elizabeth|Burton E. Stevenson
The central design includes a French horn, a serpent, and a straight horn, all intertwined about an open roll of sheet music.American Military Insignia 1800-1851|J. Duncan Campbell and Edgar M. Howell.
Her whole being and destiny are not intertwined with mine, as marriage would unite them.My Wife and I|Harriet Beecher Stowe
Narrower scrutiny brought out, even in the darker half of the globe, a multitude of intertwined forms, outlined with pen and ink.The Tyranny of the Dark|Hamlin Garland
They are intertwined with their legends and their folklore, their ordinary interests.The Rivers and Streams of England|A.G. Bradley