interposable, adj.interposal, n.interposer, n.interposingly, adv.
/in'teuhr pohz"/, v., interposed, interposing.
1. to place between; cause to intervene: to interpose an opaque body between a light and the eye.
2. to put (a barrier, obstacle, etc.) between or in the way of.
3. to put in (a remark, question, etc.) in the midst of a conversation, discourse, or the like.
4. to bring (influence, action, etc.) to bear between parties, or on behalf of a party or person.
5. to come between other things; assume an intervening position or relation.
6. to step in between parties at variance; mediate.
7. to put in or make a remark by way of interruption.
[1590-1600; < MF interposer. See INTER-, POSE1]
Syn. 1. introduce, insert, insinuate, inject. 3, 7. interject. 6. intervene, intercede.

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  • interposé — interposé, ée [ ɛ̃tɛrpoze ] adj. • 1355; de interposer ♦ Rare Qui intervient. Dr. Personne interposée, qui figure sur un acte à la place du véritable intéressé. Loc. cour. Par personnes interposées : par l intermédiaire d autres personnes. Le «… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • interpose — I verb be an obstacle to, block, break into, come between, force in, hinder, impede, infiltrate, infringe, inject, insert, intercalate, intercede, intercept, interfere, interfere, interject, intermeddle, intermediate, interponere, interrupt,… …   Law dictionary

  • interpose — 1 inteiject, introduce, insert, insinuate, interpolate, intercalate Analogous words: *throw, toss, cast: *intrude, obtrude: *push, shove, thrust 2 Interpose, interfere, intervene, mediate, intercede all basically mean to come or to go between two …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Interpose — In ter*pose , v. i. 1. To be or come between. [1913 Webster] Long hid by interposing hill or wood. Cowper. [1913 Webster] 2. To step in between parties at variance; to mediate; as, the prince interposed and made peace. Pope. [1913 Webster] 3. To… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Interpose — In ter*pose , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Interposed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Interposing}.] [F. interposer. See {Inter }, and {Pose}, v. t.] [1913 Webster] 1. To place between; as, to interpose a screen between the eye and the light. [1913 Webster] Mountains …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • interposé — interposé, ée (in tèr pô zé, zée) part. passé d interposer. •   Le bismuth n est qu interposé dans les mines de cobalt, comme dans presque toutes les autres où il se trouve, parce qu il conserve toujours son état de pureté native, BUFF. Min. t. V …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • Interpose — In ter*pose, n. Interposition. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • interpose — (v.) 1590s, from M.Fr. interposer (14c.), from inter (see INTER (Cf. inter )) + poser (see POSE (Cf. pose) (v.1)). Related: Interposed; interposing …   Etymology dictionary

  • interposé — Interposé, [interpos]ée. part. Il a les significations de son verbe. On dit, Negocier par personnes interposées, pour dire, Se servir de la mediation, de l entremise de quelques personnes pour la negociation d une affaire. On dit aussi qu Une… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • interpose — ► VERB 1) insert between one thing and another. 2) intervene between parties. 3) say as an interruption. 4) exercise or advance (a veto or objection). DERIVATIVES interposition noun. ORIGIN French interposer, from Latin …   English terms dictionary

  • interpose — [in΄tər pōz′, in′tər pōz΄] vt. interposed, interposing [Fr interposer, altered (infl. by poser: see POSE1) < L interpositus, pp. of interponere, to set between < inter , between + ponere, to put, place: see POSITION] 1. to place or put… …   English World dictionary

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