INTERVISIBLE, in-t[.e]r-viz'i-bl, _adj._ mutually visible.
INTERVITAL, in-t[.e]r-v[=i]'tal, _adj._ between lives, between death and resurrection.
INTERVOCALIC, in-t[.e]r-v[=o]-kal'ik, _adj._ between vowels.
INTERVOLVE, in-t[.e]r-volv', _v.t._ to involve or comprise one within another. [L. _inter_, within, _volv[)e]re_, to roll.]
INTERWEAVE, in-t[.e]r-w[=e]v', _v.t._ to weave together: to intermingle.
INTERWORK, in-t[.e]r-wurk', _v.i._ to work together: to work intermediately.--_p.adj._ INTERWROUGHT'.
INTESTATE, in-tes't[=a]t, _adj._ dying without having made a valid will: not disposed of by will.--_n._ a person who dies without making a valid will.--_adj._ INTES'TABLE, legally unqualified to make a will.--_n._ INTES'TACY, the state of one dying without having made a valid will. [L.
_intest[=a]tus_--_in_, not, _test[=a]ri_, _-atus_, to make a will.]
INTESTINE, in-tes'tin, _adj._ internal: contained in the animal body: domestic: not foreign.--_n.pl._ a part of the digestive system, divided into the smaller intestine (comprising duodenum, jejunum, and ileum) and the greater intestine.--_adj._ INTES'TINAL, pertaining to the intestines of an animal body. [Fr.,--L. _intestinus_--_intus_, within.]
INTHRAL. See ENTHRAL.
INTIL, in-til', _prep._ (_Shak._) into, in, unto.
INTIMATE, in'ti-m[=a]t, _adj._ innermost: internal: close: closely acquainted: familiar.--_n._ a familiar friend: an associate.--_v.t._ to hint: to announce.--_n._ IN'TIMACY, state of being intimate: close familiarity.--_adv._ IN'TIMATELY.--_n._ INTIM[=A]'TION, obscure notice: hint: announcement. [L. _intim[=a]re_, _[=a]tum_--_intimus_, _innermost_--_intus_, within.]
INTIMIDATE, in-tim'i-d[=a]t, _v.t._ to make timid or fearful: to dispirit.--_n._ INTIMID[=A]'TION, act of intimidating: use of violence or threats to influence the conduct or compel the consent of another: state of being intimidated.--_adj._ INTIM'IDATORY.
INTINCTION, in-tingk'shun, _n._ an Eastern mode of administering both elements of communion at once by dipping the bread into the wine, usually by the cochlear or eucharistic spoon. [Low L.,--L. _inting[)e]re_, _intinctum_, to dip in.]
INTITULE, in-tit'[=u]l, same as ENTITLE.--INTITULED, intit'[=u]ld, same as ENTITLED.
INTO, in't[=oo], _prep._ noting passage inwards: noting the passage of a thing from one state to another: (_B._) often used for _unto_.
INTOED, in-t[=o]d', _adj._ having the toes more or less turned inwards.
INTOLERABLE, in-tol'[.e]r-a-bl, _adj._ that cannot be endured.--_n._ INTOL'ERABLENESS.--_adv._ INTOL'ERABLY.--_ns._ INTOL'ERANCE, INTOLER[=A]'TION.--_adj._ INTOL'ERANT, not able or willing to endure: not enduring difference of opinion: persecuting.--_n._ one opposed to toleration.--_adv._ INTOL'ERANTLY.
INTOMB, in-t[=oo]m'. Same as ENTOMB.
INTONATE, in'ton-[=a]t, _v.i._ to sound forth: to sound the notes of a musical scale: to modulate the voice.--_n._ INTON[=A]'TION, act or manner of sounding musical notes: modulation of the voice: the opening phrase of any plain-song melody, sung usually either by the officiating priest alone, or by one or more selected choristers. [Low L. _inton[=a]re_, _-[=a]tum_--L. _in tonum_, according to tone.]
INTONE, in-t[=o]n', _v.i._ to utter in tones: to give forth a low protracted sound.--_v.t._ to chant: to read (the church service) in a singing, recitative manner.--_n._ INT[=O]N'ING, a modern popular term for the utterance in musical recitative of the versicles, responses, collects, &c. of the Anglican liturgy.
INTORSION, INTORTION, in-tor'shun, _n._ a twisting, winding, or bending.--_v.t._ INTORT', to twist.
INTOXICATE, in-toks'i-k[=a]t, _v.t._ to make drunk: to excite to enthusiasm or madness.--_n._ INTOX'ICANT, an intoxicating liquor.--_p.adj._ INTOX'IC[=A]TING, producing intoxication: inebriating.--_n._ INTOXIC'[=A]TION, state of being drunk: high excitement or elation. [Low L.
_intoxic[=a]re_, _-[=a]tum_--_toxicum_--Gr. _toxikon_, a poison in which arrows were dipped--_toxon_, an arrow.]
INTRA, in'tra, _adv. prefix_, within, as in IN'TRA-ABDOM'INAL, situated within the cavity of the abdomen; IN'TRA-ART[=E]'RIAL, existing within an artery; IN'TRA-CAP'SULAR, lying within a capsule; IN'TRA-CAR'DIAC, within the heart; IN'TRA-CELL'ULAR, inside a cell; IN'TRA-PARI[=E]'TAL, within walls, private: situated in the parietal lobe of the brain; IN'TRA-TERRIT[=O]'RIAL, existing within a territory; IN'TRA-TROP'ICAL, situated within the tropics; IN'TRA-UR'BAN, within a city.
INTRACTABLE, in-trakt'a-bl, _adj._ unmanageable: obstinate.--_ns._ INTRACTABIL'ITY, INTRACT'ABLENESS.--_adv._ INTRACT'ABLY.
INTRADOS, in-tr[=a]'dos, _n._ (_archit._) the interior or lower line or surface of an arch or vault:--opp. to _Extrados_, the exterior or upper curve. [Fr.,--L. _intra_, within, _dorsum_, the back.]
INTRAMUNDANE, in-tra-mun'd[=a]n, _adj._ within the world.
INTRAMURAL, in-tra-m[=u]'ral, _adj._ within the walls.
INTRANSIGENT, in-tran'si-jent, _adj._ refusing to come to any understanding, irreconcilable.--_ns._ INTRAN'SIGENTISM, the political practice or principles of such; INTRAN'SIGENTIST, one who practises such a method of opposition, esp. a member of a revolutionary party in Spain about 1873, and of a socialistic party in France. [Fr. _intransigeant_--Sp.
_intransigente_--L. _in_, not, _transigens_, pr.p. of _transig[)e]re_, to transact.]
INTRANSITIVE, in-tran'si-tiv, _adj._ not passing over or indicating passing over: (_gram._) representing action confined to the agent.--_adv._ INTRAN'SITIVELY.
INTRANSMISSIBLE, in-trans-mis'i-bl, _adj._ that cannot be transmitted.
INTRANSMUTABLE, in-trans-m[=u]t'a-bl, _adj._ that cannot be changed into another substance.--_n._ INTRANSMUTABIL'ITY.
INTRANT, in'trant, _adj._ entering: penetrating.--_n._ one who enters, esp.
on some public duty. [L. _intrans_, _-antis_--_intr[=a]re_, to enter.]
INTREASURE, in-trezh'[=u]r, _v.t._ to lay up securely.
INTREAT, in-tr[=e]t', _v.t._ (_Spens._) same as ENTREAT.--_adj._ INTREAT'FUL (_Spens._), full of entreaty.
INTRENCH, INTRENCHMENT. See ENTRENCH.
INTRENCHANT, in-trensh'ant, _adj._ (_Shak._) not to be cut or wounded, indivisible.
INTREPID, in-trep'id, _adj._ without trepidation or fear: undaunted: brave.--_n._ INTREPID'ITY, firm, unshaken courage.--_adv._ INTREP'IDLY. [L.
_intrepidus_--_in_, not, _trepidus_, alarmed.]
INTRICATE, in'tri-k[=a]t, _adj._ involved: entangled: perplexed.--_ns._ IN'TRICACY, IN'TRICATENESS.--_adv._ IN'TRICATELY. [L.
_intric[=a]tus_--_in_, in, _tric[=a]re_, to make difficulties--_tricae_, hinderances.]
INTRIGUE, in-tr[=e]g', _n._ a complex plot: a private or party scheme: the plot of a play or romance: secret illicit love.--_v.i._ to form a plot or scheme: to carry on illicit love:--_pr.p._ intrigu'ing; _pa.p._ intrigued'.--_ns._ IN'TRIGANT, INTRIG'UER, one who intrigues, or pursues an object by secret artifices. [Fr. _intriguer_--_intric[=a]re_. See INTRICATE.]
INTRINSE, in-trins', _adj._ (_Shak._) intricate.
INTRINSIC, -AL, in-trin'sik, -al, _p.adj._ inward: genuine: inherent: essential, belonging to the point at issue: (_anat._) applied to those muscles of the limbs entirely contained within the anatomical limits of the limb.--_n._ INTRINSICAL'ITY.--_adv._ INTRIN'SICALLY.--_n._ INTRIN'SICALNESS, the quality of being intrinsical: genuineness. [Fr.,--L.
_intrinsecus_--_intra_, within, _secus_, following.]
INTRINSICATE, in-trins'i-k[=a]t, _adj._ (_Shak._) intricate.
INTROCESSION, in-tro-sesh'un, _n._ (_med._) a sinking of any part inwards: depression. [L. _intro_, inwardly, _ced[)e]re_, _cessum_, to go.]
INTRODUCE, in-tro-d[=u]s', _v.t._ to lead or bring in: to conduct into a place: formally to make known or acquainted: to bring into notice or practice: to commence: to preface.--_n._ INTRODUC'TION, act of conducting into: act of making persons known to each other: act of bringing into notice or practice: preliminary matter to the main thoughts of a book: (_mus._) a kind of preface or prelude to a following movement: a treatise introductory to a science or course of study.--_adjs._ INTRODUC'TORY, INTRODUC'TIVE, serving to introduce: preliminary: prefatory.--_adv._ INTRODUC'TORILY. [L. _introduc[)e]re_, _-ductum_--_intro_, within, _duc[)e]re_, to lead.]
INTROIT, in-tr[=o]'it, _n._ an anthem sung at the beginning of the mass, immediately after the _Confiteor_, and when the priest has ascended to the altar. [L. _introitus_--_intro[=i]re_--_intro_, within, _[=i]re_, _itum_, to go.]
INTROMIT, in-tro-mit', _v.t._ to send within: to admit: to permit to enter.--_v.i._ to interfere with the effects of another:--_pr.p._ intromit'ting; _pa.p._ intromit'ted.--_ns._ INTROMISS'ION, sending within or into: (_Scots law_) the assumption of authority to deal with another's property--_legal_, where the party is expressly or impliedly authorised, either by judgment or deed, to interfere, as by drawing the rents or getting in debts--_vicious_, where an heir or next of kin, without any authority, interferes with a deceased person's estate; INTROMIT'TER, one who intromits. [L. _intro_, within, _mitt[)e]re_, _missum_, to send.]