intime


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in·time

 (ăN-tēm′)
adj.
Intimate; private: an intime dining corner.

[French, from Old French, from Latin intimus, innermost; see intimate2.]

intime

(ɛ̃tim)
adj
intimate
References in classic literature ?
And I fall into the middle of an intime lunch-party.
[19] CERTAIN influential expressions of opinion have attracted much curiosity to Amiel's Journal Intime, both in France, where the book has already made its mark, and in England, where Mrs.
Hold up the umbrella, Abdull I think my little speech will show them I know something of their vie intime."
"They seem to have made several acquaintances, but the courier continues to be the most intime. The young lady, however, is also very intimate with some third-rate Italians, with whom she rackets about in a way that makes much talk.
Liv said: "Angelmoth and la nuit intime represent the range that my company aspires to cover.
"la nuit intime is a series of intimate exchanges where the interplay between the dancers is in turn sensual, funny and moving.
London, without a win in their last four, are running out of time to re-ignite their play-off hopes, and although new signing Steve Trindall is set to arrive from Australia intime for today's match, he will almost certainly be on the bench.
Trois autres accusees ont ete acquittees pour enlevement et insertion d'une bouteille de biere dans la partie intime d'une autre femme.
Retired doctor Colin Barron, 62, cut a cake at his home recently to celebrate the launch of'Travels inTime', a non-fiction book which tells the story of time travel cinema.