[ UK /ɪntɹˈuːdɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˌɪnˈtɹudɪŋ/ ]
  1. projecting inward
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How To Use intruding In A Sentence

  • My old claim that it feels like I'm intruding on the lives of people - by asking them what the best and worst things about mobiles phones are, in this case - still holds true.
  • The sum of behaviour is to retain a man's own dignity, without intruding upon the liberty of others. 
  • I felt strongly that I was intruding on her resumed life.
  • We must also avoid branch meetings seem like a gathering of old chums into which an outsider might be shy of intruding.
  • I felt as though I was intruding on their private grief.
  • But de Man's position as author of the discussion is mobile, at times intruding into the text with commentary.
  • Alex Mathie claimed the two goals, in both cases intruding himself beyond the defence, collecting excellent long balls, one on his right foot and the other on his head, both nicked home in front of the arriving goalkeeper.
  • Women would feel outraged that the government was intruding its will into the interior of their bodies.
  • You might be worried about government intruding on your life, but you should be much more worried about people like Sarah Palin intruding on it. Scozzafava takes on Palin
  • There is some unspoken protocol against intruding on a stranger's grief, but I could not help myself from gently tapping on her shoulder and asking if she was okay.
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