intermarry

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in·ter·mar·ry

 (ĭn′tər-măr′ē)
intr.v. in·ter·mar·ried, in·ter·mar·ry·ing, in·ter·mar·ries
1. To marry a member of another group.
2. To be bound together by the marriages of members.
3. To marry within one's family, tribe, or clan.

in′ter·mar′riage (-măr′ĭj) n.

intermarry

(ˌɪntəˈmærɪ)
vb (intr) , -ries, -rying or -ried
1. (of different groups, races, religions, creeds, etc) to become connected by marriage
2. (Sociology) to marry within one's own family, clan, group, etc
ˌinterˈmarriage n

in•ter•mar•ry

(ˌɪn tərˈmær i)

v.i. -ried, -ry•ing.
1. to become connected by marriage, as two families, tribes, or religions.
2. to marry within one's family.
3. to marry outside one's religion, group, etc.

intermarry


Past participle: intermarried
Gerund: intermarrying

Imperative
intermarry
intermarry
Present
I intermarry
you intermarry
he/she/it intermarries
we intermarry
you intermarry
they intermarry
Preterite
I intermarried
you intermarried
he/she/it intermarried
we intermarried
you intermarried
they intermarried
Present Continuous
I am intermarrying
you are intermarrying
he/she/it is intermarrying
we are intermarrying
you are intermarrying
they are intermarrying
Present Perfect
I have intermarried
you have intermarried
he/she/it has intermarried
we have intermarried
you have intermarried
they have intermarried
Past Continuous
I was intermarrying
you were intermarrying
he/she/it was intermarrying
we were intermarrying
you were intermarrying
they were intermarrying
Past Perfect
I had intermarried
you had intermarried
he/she/it had intermarried
we had intermarried
you had intermarried
they had intermarried
Future
I will intermarry
you will intermarry
he/she/it will intermarry
we will intermarry
you will intermarry
they will intermarry
Future Perfect
I will have intermarried
you will have intermarried
he/she/it will have intermarried
we will have intermarried
you will have intermarried
they will have intermarried
Future Continuous
I will be intermarrying
you will be intermarrying
he/she/it will be intermarrying
we will be intermarrying
you will be intermarrying
they will be intermarrying
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been intermarrying
you have been intermarrying
he/she/it has been intermarrying
we have been intermarrying
you have been intermarrying
they have been intermarrying
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been intermarrying
you will have been intermarrying
he/she/it will have been intermarrying
we will have been intermarrying
you will have been intermarrying
they will have been intermarrying
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been intermarrying
you had been intermarrying
he/she/it had been intermarrying
we had been intermarrying
you had been intermarrying
they had been intermarrying
Conditional
I would intermarry
you would intermarry
he/she/it would intermarry
we would intermarry
you would intermarry
they would intermarry
Past Conditional
I would have intermarried
you would have intermarried
he/she/it would have intermarried
we would have intermarried
you would have intermarried
they would have intermarried
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.intermarry - marry within the same ethnic, social, or family group
Translations
يَتَزاوَج من عُنْصُر آخر
uzavírat sňatky
gifte sig indbyrdes
giftast innbyrîis
susigiminiavimas per vedybassusigiminiuoti per vedybas
saprecētiessaradoties
uzatvárať manželstvá

intermarry

[ˈɪntəˈmærɪ] VI (gen) → casarse entre sí; (within family) → casarse entre parientes

intermarry

[ˌɪntərˈmæri] vi [members of family] → former des unions consanguines
to intermarry with → contracter des alliances avec

intermarry

vi (= marry within the group)untereinander heiraten; (two groups: = marry with each other) → sich durch Heirat vermischen, Mischehen eingehen; they were not allowed to intermarry with another tribesie durften keine Mischehen mit einem anderen Stamm eingehen

intermarry

[ˈɪntəˈmærɪ] vi (races, groups) → fare matrimonii misti; (blood relations) → sposarsi tra consanguinei

intermarry

(intəˈmӕri) verb
(of tribes, families etc) to marry one another. The invaders intermarried with the local population; The two families intermarried.
ˌinterˈmarriage (-ridʒ) noun
References in classic literature ?
For three or four centuries they have remained upon this small promontory, on which they had settled like a flight of seabirds, without mixing with the Marseillaise population, intermarrying, and preserving their original customs and the costume of their mother-country as they have preserved its language.
Ages of close relationship and intermarrying had resulted in the race of red men, of which Dejah Thoris was a fair and beautiful daughter.
The captain probably imagined all this, as modern science denies that the intermarrying of relatives deteriorates the stock.
They were old manufacturers, and had kept a good house for three generations, in which there had naturally been much intermarrying with neighbors more or less decidedly genteel.
Furthermore, the practice of not "intermarrying" even predates the Torah.
"They have settled in the state since the late 1700s, many intermarrying with local Native Alaskans, creating dishes such as beaver adobo and salmon lumpia," part of the article read.
If individual Jews cut themselves off from that by intermarrying, a step that effectively distances them from their people, they are giving up something important.
The one quibble this reviewer has about the discussion of Jewish intermarriage is with the author's contention that intermarriage is more typical of Jewish men than women; according to Rebhun, women have a 40 percent lower likelihood of intermarrying than men.
Before 1848, however, they exercised political influence by intermarrying with Austrian officials, who helped to create a more accepting, multiethnic social scene in the Galician capital of Lemberg (Lwow/L'viv) than could be found anywhere in the Prussian or Russian partitions.
For the two most populous groups, the city may well represent more opportunities for interacting with other groups, which in turn increases their likelihood of intermarrying. This argument seems consistent with the results obtained for the other contextual variable, the level of diversity within each contextual unit.
Free or escaped slaves from the South who went north, he says, had "the shared experience of working on ships with Native men and finding their way back to those Native communities and intermarrying."
The spokesman of Lehava, Michael Ben-Ari, a former lawmaker, denounced the trend of Jews intermarrying with non-Jews.