But Botton is not interested in broaching the subject of “how to make it work,” as an artist in an expensive town.
According to THR, Gosling simply “was not interested” in portraying the 27-year-old billionaire.
The government is only interested in investigating Julian Assange.
What interested me even more than the headlines was his little riff on the projection of American hegemony.
Cohen, who helped Lanvin cast its campaign, called to ask Murdock if she would be interested in interviewing.
Man's nature makes it imperative for him to be interested in something.
Your observations have interested me deeply; they shall have my most high attention.
Your observations on the branchiae and heart have interested me extremely.
The Phoenicians who were not interested in piety succeeded where the others had failed.
I guess it was because I was interested in the story and wasn't trying to learn it.
"motivated by self-interest," 1705; "having an interest or stake (in something);" from past participle of interest (v.).
mid-15c., "legal claim or right; concern; benefit, advantage;" earlier interesse (late 14c.), from Anglo-French interesse "what one has a legal concern in," from Medieval Latin interesse "compensation for loss," noun use of Latin interresse "to concern, make a difference, be of importance," literally "to be between," from inter- "between" (see inter-) + esse "to be" (see essence).
Cf. German Interesse, from the same Medieval Latin source. Form in English influenced 15c. by French interest "damage," from Latin interest "it is of importance, it makes a difference," third person singular present of interresse. Financial sense of "money paid for the use of money lent" (1520s) earlier was distinguished from usury (illegal under Church law) by being in reference to "compensation due from a defaulting debtor." Meaning "curiosity" is first attested 1771. Interest group is attested from 1907; interest rate by 1868.
"to cause to be interested," c.1600, earlier interesse (1560s), from the noun (see interest (n.)). Perhaps also from or influenced by interess'd, past participle of interesse.
The charge for borrowing money or the return for lending it.