“intercourse felt, often, like shoving a loofah into a mason jar,” she writes, for example.
intercourse with this astute political expert gave me great pleasure, and a wealth of teaching and stimulus.
intercourse with Payton had not left him in the best of tempers.
intercourse with Bertram had profoundly impressed his feeble nature.
intercourse with him is, upon the whole, extremely pleasing.
intercourse should be absolutely avoided just before or after meals, or just after mental excitement or physical exercise.
intercourse with the outside world is restricted, but is not altogether cut off.
intercourse between our tables was by smiles and nods, seldom crystallizing into words, but these were not wanted.
"intercourse with them freshens and rejuvenates one's soul," wrote Macaulay.
intercourse by letter between Eugenia and myself was perfectly easy; but that was not all I wanted.
mid-15c., "communication to and fro," from Old French entrecours "exchange, commerce," from Late Latin intercursus "a running between, intervention," from intercursus, past participle of intercurrere "to run between," from Latin inter- "between" (see inter-) + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Meaning "sexual relations" first recorded 1798, from earlier sense "social contact and relations" (1540s).
intercourse in·ter·course (ĭn'tər-kôrs')
Dealings or communications that occur between persons or groups.