- an illegal act of entering, seizing, or taking possession of another's property.
- a wrongful entry after the determination of a particular estate, made before the remainderman or reversioner has entered.
- emplacement of molten rock in preexisting rock.
- plutonic rock emplaced in this manner.
- a process analogous to magmatic intrusion, as the injection of a plug of salt into sedimentary rocks.
- the matter forced in.
- intruder in the dust,
- intrusive r,
Origin of intrusion
Examples from the Web for intrusion
And while big celebrities loath its intrusion and sloppiness with facts, those chasing fame long to be in its pages.Hollywood vs. The Daily Mail: George Clooney and Angelina Jolie Take On The UK's Leanest, Meanest Gossip Machine|Lizzie Crocker, Lloyd Grove|July 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is important not to lump all forms of intrusion together, but rather to consider them category by category.
I asked him whether critics and historians are threatened by his intrusion.
Despite the intrusion of the truth-telling stepsister, this mode is evident in The Privileges.
Some Africans consider the intervention an intrusion into internal affairs.
I apologised for my intrusion; but the atmosphere of the place was not genial.The Charm of Ireland|Burton Egbert Stevenson
I hope you will pardon this intrusion,” said I; “but 40 my room is No. 12, and something has gone wrong with this blamed house.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 13 (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
But the heir, if he was the heir, had only resented the intrusion, desiring that he might be left alone.Cousin Henry|Anthony Trollope
Its front, which had stood exposed to weather and the intrusion of wild beasts, had been built up, with a doorway in the centre.The American Egypt|Channing Arnold
Its walls would be esteemed polluted by any intrusion of the husband.Travels in France during the years 1814-1815|Archibald Alison
- the movement of magma from within the earth's crust into spaces in the overlying strata to form igneous rock
- any igneous rock formed in this way
late 14c., from Old French intrusion (14c.), from Medieval Latin intrusionem (nominative intrusio) "a thrusting in," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin intrudere, from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + trudere "to thrust, push" (see extrusion).