Definition of interject in English:

interject

verb

[WITH OBJECT]
  • Say (something) abruptly, especially as an aside or interruption.

    ‘she interjected the odd question here and there’
    [no object] ‘Christina felt bound to interject before there was open warfare’
    • ‘Dr. Sears interjects comments on issues concerning fathers and marriage.’
    • ‘Hayden just looked on in amusement, interjecting an occasional smirking comment.’
    • ‘My comments about that obviously hurt him, and that is why he is interjecting a lot.’
    • ‘It's hard to refrain sometimes, I mean I've interjected a couple times, I try not to.’
    • ‘Anyway, interjects North, you are legally married after a certain time together, aren't you?’
    • ‘Throughout the analysis I will interject commentary on the status and use of the constructs.’
    • ‘Blake felt obligated to interject a comment of his own.’
    • ‘Mary spoke before Spam could get the chance to interject his own ideas.’
    • ‘To interject a personal note here, I eat meat, sometimes happily, sometimes queasily.’
    • ‘He mediates arguments between the pilgrims and interjects his comments throughout the different tales.’
    • ‘Well, if the member had not interjected by making that comment I most certainly would have interrupted.’
    • ‘She rather amusingly shoved her shorter husband aside from the mike whenever she wanted to interject a point.’
    • ‘At various points, the director and members of the cast interject voiceover comments about the proceedings.’
    • ‘She also ignored his voice and did not try to seek him out visually when he would at times interject comments during the exam or immediately afterwards.’
    • ‘Cunningham also interjects a few times, though compared to Craven he's far less chatty.’
    • ‘The member interjected the whole time during the question, and now wants to ask a question.’
    • ‘Well, as a journalist in the media, you're not supposed to interject your opinion.’
    • ‘At this point in the tale, the Knight interjects a question.’
    • ‘One can only regret that he will not be able actually to preside at the marriage ceremony and be given the opportunity to interject a number of his jokes into the proceedings.’
    • ‘As wonderful as it is to relive these music video memories, I'm forced to pause and interject criticism.’
    interpose, introduce, throw in, insert, interpolate, add
    interrupt, intervene, cut in, break in, butt in, chime in
    View synonyms

Origin

Late 16th century: from Latin interject- interposed, from the verb interjicere, from inter- between + jacere to throw.

Pronunciation:

interject

/ˌɪntəˈdʒɛkt/