You are too spiritless a wife—A mournful tale, mixt with a few kind words, will steal away your soul.
For by this means the Number of mixt Bodies is considerably increased.
The great republic seek that glowed, sublime,With the mixt freedom of a thousand states.
He shall see, he shall confess, that no meanness is mixt with the love of Elinor.
That Foxes also are white in Winter; and Squirrels grayish, mixt of dark and white colour.
Old Nick couldn't have slept near 'em; caw caw, caw, all mixt up together in one jumble of a sound, like "jawe."
The ground is stony, and scarce any thing but gravel, mixt with a little earth.
May it not be the Acid of the Spirit of Wine itself, resulting from the decomposition of that mixt in the distillation?
The very texture of their constitution, in mixt governments, demands it.
The first is, the vast quantity of Air that this mixt body yields when it begins to be decomposed.
1530s, back-formation from Middle English myxte (early 15c.) "composed of more than one element, of mixed nature," from Anglo-French mixte, from Latin mixtus, past participle of miscere "to mix, mingle, blend; fraternize with; throw into confusion," from PIE *meik- "to mix" (cf. Sanskrit misrah "mixed," Greek misgein, mignynai "to mix, mix up, mingle; to join, bring together; join (battle); make acquainted with," Old Church Slavonic mešo, mesiti "to mix," Russian meshat, Lithuanian maišau "to mix, mingle," Welsh mysgu). Also borrowed in Old English as miscian. Related: Mixed; mixing.
1580s, "act of mixing," from mix (v.).
(often the mix) A mixture; combination of components; medley: most important element in an auto maker's marketing mix/ I enjoy what callers bring into the mix (1959+)
To fight; mix it: Them last two babies mixed many times a month (1921+)