- n. Plural form of interjection.
“There was no booing, no interjections from the quite large audienceand none there, apparently, who could see that the forcing of quisling governments upon unwilling peoples is equally undesirable whoever does it.”
“If you follow that link and scroll down a bit, you’ll see a letter that is called an “ornate omega”, which apparently “would seem to be used in interjections, especially before vocatives.””
“An unidentified farmer said those farmers who made the interjections were the ones who sat at home doing nothing.”
“The meaning of those words commonly called interjections, is easily shown by tracing them to their roots.”
“Professor Sweet calls interjections _sentence-words_.”
“Using the vocabulary of modern dance and taped music from Bizet and Stravinsky to pop songwriters Richard and Robert Sherman, as well as taped, spoken-word interjections and monologues, the evening looks at happiness from thought-provoking angles. of the Journal Sentinel”
“This common sentiment of the album - "common theme" would presume too much about the always mysterious Dumile's meaning-is further developed through spoken-word interjections and DOOM's learned, boasting, aggressive rhymes.”
“Mr. Paul has the funniest role as a pretentious, boring waiter who tries to impress everybody with his "interjections," dropping names from T.S. Eliot to Archduke Ferdinand.”
“What with Levitt's frequent, Greek chorus interjections, sexy musical fantasy numbers, and even a side-trip into South American melodrama, the narrative through-line is, shall we say, a little eccentric, but no less fun for all its tagents.”
“As you are doing this, you will probably have interjections, other things you want to say, tangential thoughts, random words.”
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Annoying, little, things. In a single word.
Looking for tweets for interjections.