intrude

[in-trood]
verb (used with object), intruded, intruding.
1.
to thrust or bring in without invitation, permission, or welcome.
2.
Geology. to thrust or force into.
3.
to install (a cleric) in a church contrary to the wishes of its members.
verb (used without object), intruded, intruding.
4.
to thrust oneself without permission or welcome: to intrude upon their privacy.

Origin:
1525–35; < Latin intrūdere to push in, equivalent to in- in-2 + trūdere to push

intruder, noun
intrudingly, adverb
self-intruder, noun
unintruded, adjective
unintruding, adjective
unintrudingly, adverb


4. interfere, interlope. See trespass.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
intrude (ɪnˈtruːd)
 
vb (often foll by into, on, or upon)
1.  to put forward or interpose (oneself, one's views, something) abruptly or without invitation
2.  geology to force or thrust (rock material, esp molten magma) or (of rock material) to be thrust between solid rocks
 
[C16: from Latin intrūdere to thrust in, from in-² + trūdere to thrust]
 
in'trudingly
 
adv

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Example sentences
In general, it is them and people who build their homes way up into wild
  territory that are intruding into wildlife.
Even kids can't play a sport for fun without parents intruding and causing
  brawls all over little league sports.
The government is already intruding on your choices and shaping the marketplace.
The two spheres of science and theology should complement each other without
  intruding unnaturally.
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