Dictionary.net

Loading...

Usage examples for intertwine

  1. White weasel skins to intertwine with his beautiful long black locks. – Myths and Legends of the Sioux by Marie L. McLaughlin
  2. Go to your room without speaking to any one; kneel beside bed; twine stems of roses together, and repeat following lines, gazing intently on lover's rose: Twine, twine, and intertwine, Let my love be wholly thine. – Games For All Occasions by Mary E. Blain
  3. Here the idea of modesty subdues passion like a wonderful sordine, and surrender and tenderness intertwine with the ideals of modesty. – Paul Verlaine by Stefan Zweig
  4. And is this mystery not the loftiest, the most passionately interesting, of all that remain to us: does it not intertwine with most of the others? – The Buried Temple by Maurice Maeterlinck
  5. Now he began skilfully to intertwine among the narration scenes and doings that were near to all- of the coming of Spring across the mountains that surround the capital; sunrise on the great lagoon, with the splash of oars and the cormorants in flight; the appearance of the blossom in the peach orchards; the Festival of Boats and of Lanterns, their daily task, and the reward each saw beyond. – Kai Lung's Golden Hours by Ernest Bramah Commentator: Hilaire Belloc
  6. His homestead is not planted till you are planted; your roots intertwine with his; thriving best where he thrives best, loving the limestone and the frost, the plow and the pruning knife, you are indeed suggestive of hardy, cheerful industry, and a healthy life in the open air. – The-New-McGuffey-Fourth-Reader by McGuffey, William Holmes
  7. Familiar as the chewink might be about our quarters, his own home was well hidden, on the rising ground leading up to the mesa,- " An unkempt zone, Where vines and weeds and scrub oaks intertwine," which no one bigger than a bird could penetrate. – A Bird-Lover in the West by Olive Thorne Miller Harriet Mann Miller
  8. No rays from the holy heaven come down On the long night- time of that town; But light from out the lurid sea Streams up the turrets silently, 15 Gleams up the pinnacles far and free: Up domes, up spires, up kingly halls, Up fanes, up Babylon- like walls, Up shadowy long- forgotten bowers Of sculptured ivy and stone flowers, 20 Up many and many a marvellous shrine Whose wreathed friezes intertwine The viol, the violet, and the vine. – Selections From Poe by J. Montgomery Gambrill
  9. Friends had come, laden with parting gifts; golden- haired children were there, bringing baskets full of flowers that should intertwine themselves with their dear Ellen's existence, till others could be gathered to greet her on her arrival. – Fragments of an Autobiography by Felix Moscheles
  10. Like strands in one great braid we intertwine And make the perfect whole. – Memories of Childhood's Slavery Days by Annie L. Burton
  11. Garlands of blue- bells and maize intertwine; And hearts that are true and voices combine;- Hail! – The University of Michigan by Wilfred Shaw
  12. Oh, thou must overtake, now, the veela Raviyoyla; and I shall shoe thy hoofs with pure silver and gild them with the finest gold; I shall cover thee with a silken cloak reaching to thy knees, and on it I shall fasten fine silk tassels to hang from thy knees to thy hoofs; thy mane shall I intertwine with threads of gold and adorn it with rare pearls. – Hero Tales and Legends of the Serbians by Woislav M. Petrovitch
  13. Even the vines that grew up the lattice- work and walls seemed to intertwine their curly branches into a living network that helped fortify the stone nest of the Captain and his beautiful Vera. – The Best Short Stories of 1921 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story by Various
  14. Like with its like, they say, will intertwine,- I have not tamed one human heart to mine! – The Poetical Works of Sir Edward Bulwer Lytton, Bart. M.P. by Edward Bulwer Lytton
  15. So closely did the fortunes of Poland intertwine themselves with those of France. – William Pitt and the Great War by John Holland Rose
  16. Hence it confirms theism and is confirmed by theism; but each is strictly independent of the other and rests on a conception prior to both; they diverge from one and the same root and then intertwine and support one another. – The Faith of the Millions (2nd series) by George Tyrrell
X