from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Existing or carried on within the bounds of an institution, especially a school: intramural athletics.
- adj. Anatomy Occurring or situated within the wall of a cavity or organ.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Within the walls; within one institution, particularly a school.
- adj. Within the substance of the walls of an organ.
- n. A (usually sports) competition between teams belonging to the same school.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Being within the walls, as of a city.
- adj. Of or pertaining to those activities occurring within a single institution or organization, .
- adj. Being within the substance of the walls of an organ.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Being within the walls or boundaries, as of a city or building: as, intramural interment is now prohibited in many cities.
- In anatomy and medicine, situated in the substance of the walls of a tubular or other hollow organ, as the intestine.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. carried on within the bounds of an institution or community
And they definitely participate in intramural sports.
In my experience, most leakers, even of highly classified material, are motivated by surprisingly petty interests – things like spite, flattery, and a desire to win intramural debates by other means.
Administration at the University of California at Berkeley, he participated in intramural sports and held offices in his fraternity, Sigma Alpha
He enthusiastically participated in intramural sports and was an active member of the Air Force Reserve Officers
Annoyed by Edward’s performance in intramural sports, Roy has made a new sport out of picking on the poor kid.
He began calling intramural games in college, which led to officiating elementary and middle school games, which led to high school games and a full high school schedule.
So some scientists from California who worked with the stuff on the Manhattan Project decided to call their intramural baseball team the 49ers.
A diamond to the clever math nerds who, The Herald reported this week, call their intramural hockey team "the Eulers," after the famous mathematical thinker and the NHLers from Edmonton.
This is where Disch's sledgehammer approach seems particularly questionable to me, because I agree with many of his conclusions, but would want to add footnotes and amendments before signing on -- for instance, I admire Merril's Best SF anthologies more than any other such series, but I don't see anything particularly wrong with "intramural" anthologies, either, because done well they can be quite satisfying books.
After Judge Lamberth issued his injunction, NIH officials stopped new grants to outside scientists and also directed "intramural" scientists -- those operating directly at NIH of embryonic research -- to stop their work as well.