commix

(redirected from commixtures)
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com·mix

 (kə-mĭks′, kŏ-)
v. com·mixed, com·mix·ing, com·mix·es
v.intr.
To be or become mixed.
v.tr.
To cause to mix.

[From Middle English commixt, mixed together, from Latin commixtus, past participle of commiscēre, to mix together : com-, com- + miscēre, to mix; see meik- in Indo-European roots.]

commix

(kɒˈmɪks)
vb
a rare word for mix
[C15: back formation from commixt mixed together; see mix]
comˈmixture n

com•mix

(kəˈmɪks)

v.t., v.i.
to mix together; blend.
[1375–1425; Middle English commixt (past participle) < Latin commixtus, past participle of commiscēre to mix together]
com•mix′ture, n.

commix


Past participle: commixed
Gerund: commixing

Imperative
commix
commix
Present
I commix
you commix
he/she/it commixes
we commix
you commix
they commix
Preterite
I commixed
you commixed
he/she/it commixed
we commixed
you commixed
they commixed
Present Continuous
I am commixing
you are commixing
he/she/it is commixing
we are commixing
you are commixing
they are commixing
Present Perfect
I have commixed
you have commixed
he/she/it has commixed
we have commixed
you have commixed
they have commixed
Past Continuous
I was commixing
you were commixing
he/she/it was commixing
we were commixing
you were commixing
they were commixing
Past Perfect
I had commixed
you had commixed
he/she/it had commixed
we had commixed
you had commixed
they had commixed
Future
I will commix
you will commix
he/she/it will commix
we will commix
you will commix
they will commix
Future Perfect
I will have commixed
you will have commixed
he/she/it will have commixed
we will have commixed
you will have commixed
they will have commixed
Future Continuous
I will be commixing
you will be commixing
he/she/it will be commixing
we will be commixing
you will be commixing
they will be commixing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been commixing
you have been commixing
he/she/it has been commixing
we have been commixing
you have been commixing
they have been commixing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been commixing
you will have been commixing
he/she/it will have been commixing
we will have been commixing
you will have been commixing
they will have been commixing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been commixing
you had been commixing
he/she/it had been commixing
we had been commixing
you had been commixing
they had been commixing
Conditional
I would commix
you would commix
he/she/it would commix
we would commix
you would commix
they would commix
Past Conditional
I would have commixed
you would have commixed
he/she/it would have commixed
we would have commixed
you would have commixed
they would have commixed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.commix - to bring or combine together or with something elsecommix - to bring or combine together or with something else; "resourcefully he mingled music and dance"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
aggregate, combine - gather in a mass, sum, or whole
concoct - make a concoction (of) by mixing
combine, compound - combine so as to form a whole; mix; "compound the ingredients"
blend, immingle, intermingle, intermix - combine into one; "blend the nuts and raisins together"; "he blends in with the crowd"; "We don't intermingle much"

commix

verb
To put together into one mass so that the constituent parts are more or less homogeneous:
References in classic literature ?
Those that are first raised to nobility, are commonly more virtuous, but less innocent, than their descendants; for there is rarely any rising, but by a commixture of good and evil arts.
Several also would have shocked a delicate instinct by an appearance of artificialness indicating that there had been such commixture, and, as it were, adultery, of various vegetable species, that the production was no longer of God's making, but the monstrous offspring of man's depraved fancy, glowing with only an evil mockery of beauty.
(19) In The Two Noble Kinsmen, Fletcher's voice, and the generic shift from comedy to tragicomedy, offer a critique of martial, masculine rule through a court-centered feminism that comes into being through collaborations and commixtures: the joined labor of the playwrights, the forced labor of the Jailer's Daughter, the yoking of fabliau and romance, and the appearance of Moors (and madwomen) in the English countryside.