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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 ?
conflicted brand of metrocolonial immixture, whose sexual aspect was correspondingly more occulted and therefore more anxiety inducing.
In the following chapter, "The Book of the Slanderer," Gross pursues this unsettling immixture of violence, shame, and pleasure into "the period's larger preoccupation with damaging words" (33), examining contemporary readings of the Book of Psalms, pamphlets, and treatises by Richard Allestree, Nicholas Breton, and William Vaughan, among others.
He claims that the negative perspective of liberty can be circumscribed by the question 'Which is the field inside of whom the individual or a group of individuals is or should be allow to do, or he is allow to be, or he is allow to do without any immixture from exterior by other people?