Definition of Interject

1. Verb. To insert between other elements. "She interjected clever remarks"




Definition of Interject

1. v. t. To throw in between; to insert; to interpose.

2. v. i. To throw one's self between or among; to come between; to interpose.

Definition of Interject

1. Verb. (transitive) To insert something between other things ¹

2. Verb. (intransitive) To interpose oneself; to intervene. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Interject

1. [v -ED, -ING, -S]

Interject Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Interject

interiorscaper
interiorscapers
interiorscapes
interiorscaping
interiour
interischiadic
interisland
interj
interjacence
interjacency
interjacent
interjaculated
interjaculates
interjaculating
interject (current term)
interjected
interjecting
interjection
interjectionally
interjectionary
interjections
interjectively
interjector
interjectors
interjectory
interjects
interjoin
interjoined

Literary usage of Interject

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Dictionary of the English Language: In which the Words are Deduced from ...by Samuel Johnson by Samuel Johnson (1805)
"UP. interject. i. A word exhorting to rise from bed. Go drive Lhe deer, and drag the tinny prey. Uf, up ! cries gluttony, 'tis break of day ; ?:*,. ยป. ..."

2. Elements of Criticism by Henry Home Kames (1807)
"... has no bad effect to interject a panic between it and the adverb that follows. ... interject ..."

3. A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language ...by John Walker by John Walker (1806)
"... HAB HA, ha. interject. An expression of wonder, surprise, ... HAU, lia. interject. ... interject. A term of salutation. To HAIL, hale. v. п. ..."

4. A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language: To by John Walker (1806)
"... interject. A form of salutation used to a new ... interject. A Beautiful, pleasing to the eye. ... interject. A term of salutation. ..."

5. A Critical Pronouncing Dictionary, and Expositor of the English Language by John Walker (1819)
"WELL, well. a. Not sick, not unhappy ; convenient, happy ; being in favour; recovered from any sickness or misfortune. WELLADAY, wel'4-da. interject. Alas! ..."

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