interpretative

[in-tur-pri-tey-tiv]
adjective

Origin:
1560–70; < Latin interpretāt(us) past participle of interpretārī to interpret + -ive

interpretatively, adverb
noninterpretative, adjective
noninterpretatively, adverb
preinterpretative, adjective
uninterpretative, adjective
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World English Dictionary
interpretative or interpretive (ɪnˈtɜːprɪtətɪv, ɪnˈtɜːprɪtɪv)
 
adj
of, involving, or providing interpretation; expository
 
interpretive or interpretive
 
adj
 
interpretatively or interpretive
 
adv
 
interpretively or interpretive
 
adv

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

interpretative
1560s, properly formed from the L. pp. stem of interpret. Interpretive, which means the same thing but is less correct, is from 1670s.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
However, it could be that the project has collected good data and the
  interpretative writeup will emerge later.
The programme provided a long list of dances that were described as poetic and
  interpretative.
Despite the interpretative deluge in the media, you do need to see it for
  yourself.
The thing missing in this article is how the consumers interpretative these
  rating an rankings.
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