[in-ter-loh-per] /ˈɪn tərˌloʊ pər/
a person who interferes or meddles in the affairs of others:
He was an athiest who felt like an interloper in this religious gathering.
a person who intrudes into a region, field, or trade without a proper license.
a person who introduces himself into professional or social circles where he does not belong
a person who interferes in matters that are not his concern
a person who trades unlawfully
1590s, enterloper, “unauthorized trader trespassing on privileges of chartered companies,” probably a hybrid from inter- “between” + -loper (from landloper “vagabond, adventurer,” also, according to Johnson, “a term of reproach used by seamen of those who pass their lives on shore”); perhaps a dialectal form of leap, or from Middle Dutch loper “runner, rover,” from lopen “to run.” General sense of “self-interested intruder” is from 1630s.
[in-ter-lohp, in-ter-lohp] /ˌɪn tərˈloʊp, ˈɪn tərˌloʊp/ verb (used without object), interloped, interloping. 1. to intrude into some region or field of trade without a proper license. 2. to thrust oneself into the affairs of others. v. early 17c., a back-formation from interloper, or else from inter- + lope (see interloper). Related: Interloped; interloping.
[in-ter-lood] /ˈɪn tərˌlud/ noun 1. an intervening episode, period, space, etc. 2. a short dramatic piece, especially of a light or farcical character, formerly introduced between the parts or acts of miracle and morality plays or given as part of other entertainments. 3. one of the early English farces or comedies, as those written by […]
[in-ter-loo-ner] /ˌɪn tərˈlu nər/ adjective 1. pertaining to the moon’s monthly period of invisibility between the old moon and the new.
[in-ter-loo-ney-shuh n] /ˌɪn tər lʊˈneɪ ʃən/ noun 1. the interlunar period. /ˌɪntəlʊˈneɪʃən/ noun 1. the period between the old and new moons during which the moon is invisible See new moon