[ UK /ɛntwˈa‍ɪn/ ]
[ US /ɛntˈwaɪn/ ]
VERB
  1. tie or link together
  2. spin, wind, or twist together
    intertwined hearts
    intertwine the ribbons
    Twine the threads into a rope
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How To Use entwine In A Sentence

  • Silently, too, they walked under the IC, past the entwined hearts, the graphic drawings, the amazing suggestions. FAMILY PICTURES
  • I entwined my fingers with hers, experiencing relief and dissolved anxiety as I felt her squeeze back.
  • She caught students red-handed with their parts entwined frequently, and the rest of the student body talked about sex as if it was just as normal as attending a baseball game or playing video games. Daniel P. Malito: The Scarlet e-Letter
  • Oh, and did I mention the two red roses entwined on our bed by a single silk ribbon? Times, Sunday Times
  • These were substantially built of timber and talipots, thatched with cadjans and bamboo leaves, and festooned and decorated as the Singhalese only can decorate - leaves, flowers and fruit being entwined together with so much delicacy and airy tastefulness as to impart an almost fairy-like form to the pavilion.
  • The pale woman, bosom exposed, is entwined with a dark man wearing a sullen expression and a skull cap.
  • It is a cautionary tale with wry observations about our decadent society entwined around a mournful melody. Times, Sunday Times
  • It had arches and balconies entwined with bougainvillaea, and wide patios with tubs of vivid red geraniums. At The Spaniard's Convenience
  • My own family's history is deeply entwined with that of the Northcote electorate.
  • The two are so entwined they are virtually inseparable. The Sun
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