Origin of intricate
Examples from the Web for intricately
Saudi society and government are intricately intertwined with a puritanical flavor of Islam, Wahhabism.Will Saudi Arabia Execute Guest Workers for 'Witchcraft'?|Michael Schulson|March 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Film was an outlet, and the intricately crafted pieces—regardless of who made them—told their own stories.
Outfits have become so intricately planned—and more times than not, without considering the actress and her role.
His runways are always filled with intricately tailored separates, soft gowns, and lush fabrics.Michael Kors, Ralph Lauren, & Calvin Klein New York Fashion Week|Erin Cunningham|February 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The solution, said Schmidt and Bitonti, was to design thousands of intricately woven joints.
It was intricately interwoven with all the imaginative and more personal life that I had known as a boy.Clark's Field|Robert Herrick
Then the knotty fingers travelled up an intricately plaited cheekstrap to one of the glittering silver-bordered conchas.The Heritage of the Hills|Arthur P. Hankins
The inside is formed of fine grasses, quite artistically and intricately laid in position.Nests and Eggs of Birds of The United States|Thomas G. Gentry
Gold, intricately engraved in an Arabesque pattern, and set in the center with a single diamond.The Eyes Have It|Gordon Randall Garrett
Above it cheeks and forehead were intricately wrinkled, and the tweed suit, apparently, strove to put itself in harmony.The Guarded Heights|Wadsworth Camp
British Dictionary definitions for intricately
Word Origin for intricate
Word Origin and History for intricately
early 15c., from Latin intricatus "entangled," past participle of intricare "to entangle, perplex, embarrass," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + tricae (plural) "perplexities, hindrances, toys, tricks," of uncertain origin (cf. extricate). Related: Intricately.