American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To place in or come into mutual relationship.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To bring into reciprocal relation; connect intimately.
- v. To form relationships between multiple things
- v. be in a relationship with
- v. place into a mutual relationship
“The success of the novel thus depends on the balance of the supernatural/steampunk/mystery combination and how well they interrelate.”
“Then it will dawn on me that the puzzle parts can interrelate with another piece that I hadn't considered, and that's very cool.”
“The story of each of these men is revealed as their lives relate and interrelate to each other.”
“And we are pleased to learn that the trade groups are beginning to consider the ways the icon program and Do Not Track can interrelate.”
“The concern about the institutions I share across the board and not just the, so called, social institutions for they all interrelate.”
“Dan Buettner, a National Geographic journalist and champion of Blue Zones, makes the case that in fact there is a collective intelligence that converges around how these communities eat, live and interrelate.”
“Obama is able to anticipate his problems and how they interrelate to other problems, McCain deals with the economy and Iraq seperately.”
“The decision to compare and interrelate Kabul, Qandahar, and Peshawar was arrived at in order to engage and surmount the Kabul-centrism of colonial records about Afghanistan.”
“I always liked how the books interrelate so subtly, but you probably wouldn't realize it or miss it if you didn't start with his first book.”
“It's awesome that the film makers are able to show two different ethnic groups, yet interrelate each other by mummies.”
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