immixture


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im·mix

 (ĭ-mĭks′)
tr.v. im·mixed, im·mix·ing, im·mix·es
To commingle; blend.

[Back-formation from Middle English immixte, past participle of immixten, to intermingle with, from Latin immixtus, past participle of immiscēre, to blend : in-, in; see in-2 + miscēre, to mix; see meik- in Indo-European roots.]

im·mix′ture (-mĭks′chər) n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among his topics are head versus heart in a love letter to Maria Cosway, his curious immixture of modern moralists, ethicizing through truth and untruth: the lessons of history and useful fiction, government by the natural aristoi: education and the problem of virtuous politicians, and the (Stoic) sage of Monticello.
The other regional organism, the regional development council, has also a statute which is contested because it allows a deep immixture of the political influences in the irredeemable European funds/grants towards the counties.
The positive freedom's adepts consider that the state of nature can provide perfect rationality, a self-sufficient reason to get rid of the law and authorities immixture.