entwine

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Related to entwinement: scrutinised, overhyped

entwine around (someone or something)

1. To wrap around someone or something. We need to cut back these vines that have entwined around our gutters.
2. To wrap something around someone or something. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "entwine" and "around." My heart fluttered when my date entwined his fingers around mine.
See also: around, entwine

entwine around someone or something

to weave or wind around someone or something. The snake entwined around the limb of the tree. The huge python entwined around the horrified farmer.
See also: around, entwine

entwine something around someone or something

to weave or wind something around someone or something. They entwined their arms around each other. Jack entwined the garland of flowers around Jill.
See also: around, entwine
References in periodicals archive ?
(42.) On entwinement and the heroic couplet, see Susan Wolfson, Formal Charges: The Shaping of Poetry in British Romanticism (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1997), 133-63
So the world is the ambiance where the entwinement of persons and things originates practices of living.
In a final step, I will touch on this entwinement and suggest that the notion of experience is a more fruitful category for cognitive or phenomenological approaches to narrative than fictional minds.
As in Doblin's treatise, Das Ich uber der Natur, there is neither an interior nor interiority, only an endless entwinement. (27) In both texts, Doblin writes as a doctor, portraying bodies with an emphasis on physiological processes.
Apparently then, the intimate reciprocity of subject and object, their thoroughgoing entwinement, does not add up to a literal fusion, at least not in terms of what humans can experience.
The close entwinement of ritual and everyday life is fluently and often movingly borne out by the book's chapters.
This horticultural catalogue indicates a productive biodiversity or, as hinted at in the entwinement of the trees, an even deeper inter-species penetration, a miscegenation that produces strikingly new individuals 'of no common kind'--something that might be said of Lucian himself, an ancient Roman soul in a modern body (147).
The phrase "Save energy, reduce emissions" (Jie neng jian pai) has since become a staple reference in policy texts where issues of climate change or energy are addressed, reflecting the two areas' entwinement. Elevating climate change to a policy issue made it a recognized element in future development planning (State Council 2008).
My sense is that our conversation, Judith, perhaps in its entirety, has been insistently gesturing toward the question--and the affective labor--of critical agency, in its entwinement with multiple forms of doing, undoing, being undone, and becoming, as well as multiple forms of giving and giving up.
Using the example of geocaching (an online game of hide and seek) Jewett (2011) shows how print literacies are embedded in digital literacies and theorises that holistic approaches to literacy and technology are needed for educators to effectively teach with an entwinement of literacies.
The entwinement of myth and enlightenment: re-reading "Dialectic of Enlightenment", New German Critique 26: 13-30.
The entwinement of virtual and physical worlds merely highlights the need to both resist and absorb security breaches as they do inevitably occur.
Jorink's extremely readable and insightful book will be an essential work for scholars interested in the entwinement of science and religion in the early modern world.
Hamlet's psychological entwinement with his 'uncle-father and auntmother' would be confused in a sibling way with the brother side of his father-brother and therefore also with the sister side of his mother-sister (Gertrude is Claudius's quondam sister-in-law, 'our sometimes sister, now our queen' (1.2.8)).
In doing so, it demonstrates how the legal entwinement of religion and state will prevent Israel from fully implementing American norms regarding matters of religion.