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Mix or mingle together:[no object] ‘daisies intermingled with huge expanses of gorse and foxgloves’[with object] ‘Riesling grapes were always intermingled with other varieties’
mix, intermix, mingle, unite, affiliate, associate, fraternize, get together, link upblend, fuse, merge, combine, amalgamate, compound, marrycommingle, commix, admix, interflowView synonyms
- ‘Our lives were intense and completely intermingled with one another.’
- ‘Their music is fresh and unique with a delicate blend of music and song, intermingled throughout the CD.’
- ‘Using these images, she intermingles tales of the past with stories from residents now living in the area.’
- ‘The shouting started again, but this time intermingled with sounds of laughter.’
- ‘Since all of these groups shared social and religious practices, their beadwork styles tend to intermingle.’
- ‘Here, honor, freedom, love, betrayal and friendship are intermingled during a World War II drama through a series of flashbacks.’
- ‘Fantasy and reality have always intermingled in Lancaster's works.’
- ‘Where paths intersect, intermingle, and converge, they reveal affiliations, associations, communities, commonalities.’
- ‘Both groups are intermingling without any hostility or altercations.’
- ‘In contrast, in societies that allow the two sexes to intermingle freely, there are two main problems.’
- ‘The above are safe and effective ways to intermingle with others without having to feel pressured.’
- ‘Their shadows fell on the ground together, mixed and intermingled.’
- ‘The company, which is more than a decade old, intermingles classical ballet with elements of traditional Chinese dance.’
- ‘The problem is that he simply does not understand that it causes difficulties when he intermingles his personal affairs with his parliamentary duties.’
- ‘This is intermingled with chords that together present a fanfare feel.’
- ‘They make up Vancouver's Battery Opera, a company that intermingles the disciplines of dance, theatre and performance art.’
- ‘Spaniards tend to form smaller communities, which intermingle and marry into the main culture so that by the second generation they tend to be quite assimilated.’
- ‘The light and the dark intermingle to form the pattern of redemption and salvation.’
- ‘Acts of violence, intermingled with humour, are core features of the novel.’
- ‘Rich copper-red color intermingles with yellow-olive iridescence at the margins.’
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