verb (used with object), in·ter·wove or in·ter·weaved, in·ter·wo·ven or in·ter·wove or in·ter·weaved, in·ter·weav·ing.
verb (used without object), in·ter·wove or in·ter·weaved, in·ter·wo·ven or in·ter·wove or in·ter·weaved, in·ter·weav·ing.
Words nearby interweave
OTHER WORDS FROM interweavein·ter·weave·ment, nounin·ter·weav·er, nounin·ter·weav·ing·ly, adverbun·in·ter·wo·ven, adjective
Examples from the Web for interwoven
There are many overlapping and interwoven conflicts in the Middle East, where the enemy of your enemy may still be your enemy.Obama’s Arab Backers May Draw the U.S. Deep Into the Mideast Quagmire|Jamie Dettmer|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Most Azeris in Iran, Nader told me, are part of the fabric of national society: Persian and Azeri "cultures are so interwoven."
Needs that were narrow or parochial a century ago may be interwoven in our day with the wellbeing of the Nation.The Wall Street Journal: Unwitting Advocates of Single-Payer|David Frum|March 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Hannah and Her Sisters One of Woody Allen's several masterpieces, a brilliant tapestry of interwoven stories.
Very early on it became clear there were three story lines that needed to be interwoven.
Pages of consummate realism are interwoven with the most fantastical incidents worthy only of the most incorrigible romantics.Essays on Russian Novelists|William Lyon Phelps
These are interwoven with each other so as to constitute a firm, strong, and flexible web.
The story of these hardy men is interwoven, for the most part, with the development of the schooner in size and power.The Old Merchant Marine|Ralph D. Paine
Arabesques: Complicated patterns of interwoven foliage, flowers and fruits, derived from Arabian art.The Vision of Sir Launfal|James Russell Lowell
The fibers are interwoven, making the wood difficult to split.American Forest Trees|Henry H. Gibson