An intern wearing a fuzzy suit showed up at an event, warning “another Clinton in the White House is nuts.”
Ben Mezrich spins a sensational yarn from the true story of a NASA intern who went to jail for stealing moon rocks.
“The service had the air of a protest,” Miriam Cantor-Stone, an intern at Lilith Magazine, told me after the gathering wrapped up.
When I worked as an intern in the Knesset a lifetime ago, I recall being asked to phone a senior member of a rival party.
Nor do we learn much about Rovena, except that she's at one point "an intern at the Archaeological Institute of Vienna."
They ought to intern everyone who's the least bit under suspicion.
In the list of birds now fully extinct, in the Proceedings of the Fourth intern.
I had a letter from poor Mrs. Holsteig the other day; she seems terrified that they'll intern her son, that particularly nice boy.
He was, as it were, an intern practising the surgery of the law.
Eight years of school and two more as an intern were worth at least that.
1879, American English, "one working under supervision as part of professional training," especially "doctor in training in a hospital," from French interne "assistant doctor," literally "resident within a school," from Middle French interne "internal" (see intern (v.)). The verb in this sense is attested from 1933. Related: Interned; interning.
intern in·tern or in·terne (ĭn'tûrn')
An advanced student or recent graduate who assists in the medical or surgical care of hospital patients and who resides within that institution. v. in·terned, in·tern·ing, in·terns
To train or to serve as an intern.