verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- intervertebral disc,
- intervertebral disk,
- intervertebral foramen,
- intervertebral vein,
- intervillous lacuna,
- intervillous space,
Origin of interview
Examples from the Web for interview
Those threats prompted Lozoya to move her family to California for a time until things cooled down, she said in an interview.
In an interview with ESPN, Jaffe recalled his initial meeting with Stuart Scott.Remembering ESPN’s Sly, Cocky, and Cool Anchor Stuart Scott|Stereo Williams|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
In a 2009 interview, Church apostle Dallin H. Oaks held that the Church “does not have a position” on that point.Your Husband Is Definitely Gay: TLC’s Painful Portrait of Mormonism|Samantha Allen|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Like Sony Entertainment's The Interview, political pressure delayed the arrivale of foreign films in Korea.
The Interview, which caused so much controversy, was never intended for release in South Korean cinemas.
What caused the fear which, at the beginning of their interview, had been so apparent?No Clue|James Hay
However, there was nothing rasping or contentious about the interview.The Life and Letters of Walter H. Page, Volume II|Burton J. Hendrick
The second interview she had solicited in order to plead the cause of one of her personal friends, condemned to transportation.Famous Women: George Sand|Bertha Thomas
Evan Blount's interview with the venerable chief justice was not at all what he had imagined it would be.The Honorable Senator Sage-Brush|Francis Lynde
What took place at the interview between Gabriel and his father, Dr Graham never knew; and indeed never sought to know.The Bishop's Secret|Fergus Hume
Word Origin for interview
1510s, "face-to-face meeting, formal conference," from Middle French entrevue, verbal noun from s'entrevoir "to see each other, visit each other briefly, have a glimpse of," from entre- "between" (see inter-) + Old French voir "to see" (from Latin videre; see vision). Modern French interview is from English. Journalistic sense is first attested 1869 in American English.
The 'interview,' as at present managed, is generally the joint product of some humbug of a hack politician and another humbug of a newspaper reporter. ["The Nation," Jan. 28, 1869]
"to have a personal meeting," 1540s, from interview (n.). Related: Interviewed; interviewing.