[in-tran-si-juh nt] /ɪnˈtræn sɪ dʒənt/
refusing to agree or compromise; uncompromising; inflexible.
a person who refuses to agree or compromise, as in politics.
not willing to compromise; obstinately maintaining an attitude
an intransigent person, esp in politics
1881, from French intransigeant, from Spanish los intransigentes, literally “those not coming to agreement,” name for extreme republican party in the Spanish Cortes 1873-4, from in- “not” (see in- (1)) + transigente “compromising,” from Latin transigentem (nominative transigens), present participle of transigere “come to an agreement, accomplish, to carry through” (see transaction). Acquired its generalized sense in French.
- In transition
adjective phrase Unemployed; at liberty: in transition: A many-headed euphemism read: unemployed (1990s+)
[in-tran-si-tiv] /ɪnˈtræn sɪ tɪv/ Grammar adjective 1. noting or having the quality of an . noun 2. . /ɪnˈtrænsɪtɪv/ adjective 1. 2. denoting an adjective or noun that does not require any particular noun phrase as a referent 3. (logic, maths) (of a relation) having the property that if it holds between one argument and […]
noun 1. a verb that indicates a complete action without being accompanied by a direct object, as sit or lie, and, in English, that does not form a passive. A verb that does not need a direct object to complete its meaning. Run, sleep, travel, wonder, and die are all intransitive verbs. (Compare transitive verb.) […]
[in trahn-si-too; English in tran-si-too, -tyoo] /ɪn ˈtrɑn sɪˌtu; English ɪn ˈtræn sɪˌtu, -ˌtyu/ adverb, Latin. 1. in transit; on the way.