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Mix together.[with object] ‘the ore had to be handled so that it was not inadvertently intermixed with other material’[no object] ‘along its southern edge low trees intermix with the shrubs’
blend, mingle, combine, put together, stir, jumble, mergeblend, mingle, combine, put together, stir, jumble, mergeView synonyms
- ‘This started the process whereby the fibres began to felt together as the scales on the individual fibres intermixed.’
- ‘The personalities and likenesses of Reid's subjects come alive as he intermixes color and shape.’
- ‘Images disintegrate, intermix or transform into new forms within a multi-layered environment.’
- ‘People live intermixed in non-segregated communities.’
- ‘Avoid intermixing different brands or batches of stain.’
- ‘Here the small town atmosphere is intermixed with the comforts of a metropolis.’
- ‘He said Bieber had an American accent with the influence of the Southern states intermixed with distinct Yorkshire features.’
- ‘Moreover, what little is known about his life tends to be indelibly intermixed with a rich mythological overlay.’
- ‘Cultural backgrounds become intermixed and paths blended when people migrate to towns and cities.’
- ‘As the day progressed, the groups were intermixed to give everyone an opportunity to meet and mingle.’
- ‘And he hasn't given us any reason to intermix those races.’
- ‘You've got innocent civilians intermixed in the battle.’
- ‘There was a flood, and it did exhume a graveyard where Confederate and Union soldiers were intermixed.’
- ‘His private life and professional one are hopelessly intermixed in ways that leave him with little control over either world.’
- ‘‘Relationships between different cultures are very intermixed,’ says Goldenchild.’
- ‘You can smell the mint, basil, and dill intermixing together and providing the outside with their spicy, sweet scents.’
- ‘At the edge where the 2 tumors collided, nests of invasive carcinoma were intermixed with sheets of lymphoma cells.’
- ‘Our attitudes towards life intermix, along with our attitudes towards relationships.’
- ‘The local radio station intermixed carefully conservative country music with community news and the farm and ranch report.’
- ‘That love, now, is felt as a certain heart ache which intermixes freely with hate and anger.’
Mid 16th century (originally as the past participle intermixt): from Latin intermixtus, past participle of intermiscere mix together from inter- between + miscere to mix.
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