uninterposed

interpose

[in-ter-pohz]
verb (used with object), interposed, interposing.
1.
to place between; cause to intervene: to interpose an opaque body between a light and the eye.
2.
to put (a barrier, obstacle, etc.) between or in the way of.
3.
to put in (a remark, question, etc.) in the midst of a conversation, discourse, or the like.
4.
to bring (influence, action, etc.) to bear between parties, or on behalf of a party or person.
verb (used without object), interposed, interposing.
5.
to come between other things; assume an intervening position or relation.
6.
to step in between parties at variance; mediate.
7.
to put in or make a remark by way of interruption.

Origin:
1590–1600; < Middle French interposer. See inter-, pose1

interposable, adjective
interposal, noun
interposer, noun
interposingly, adverb
uninterposed, adjective
uninterposing, adjective


1. introduce, insert, insinuate, inject. 3, 7. interject. 6. intervene, intercede.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
interpose (ˌɪntəˈpəʊz)
 
vb
1.  to put or place between or among other things
2.  to introduce (comments, questions, etc) into a speech or conversation; interject
3.  to exert or use power, influence, or action in order to alter or intervene in (a situation)
 
[C16: from Old French interposer, from Latin interpōnere, from inter- + pōnere to put]
 
inter'posable
 
adj
 
inter'posal
 
n
 
inter'poser
 
n

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

interpose
c.1600, from M.Fr. interposer (14c.), from L. interponere (see interposition).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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