Intangle

In`tan´gle


v. t.1.See Entangle.
References in periodicals archive ?
1669) (recording that "many penal laws obsolete, and in time grown apparently impossible, or inconvenient to be performed, remained as snares, whereupon the Relator, Informer or Promooter did vex and intangle the Subject").
John Dickenson links sirens and crocodiles in a passage on gluttony and lechery in Greene in Conceipt (1598): 'they having Sirens tongues and Crocodile teares, thereby entic'd him to intangle him, and prevailed'.(1) The crocodile's treacherous weeping is referred to in 2 Henry VI, III.
Tell wisdome she intangles hir self in honest wysenesse.