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Intrigue (2 syl.)

,

comes from the Greek thrix, hair, whence the Latin tricæ, trifles or hairs, and the verb intrīco, to entangle; the Germans have the verb trugen, to deceive.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Intercalary (Latin)
Interdict
Interest (Latin)
Interim of Augsburg (The)
Interlard (French)
Interloper
Interpolate
Interpreter (Mr.)
Intone
Intoxication
Intrigue
Inure
Invalide (French)
Inveigle
Invention of the Cross [discovery of the cross]
Inventors Punished
Inventors Punished
Investiture. (Latin, clothing in or putting on canonicals.)
Invincible Doctor
Invisibility
Invisibles