[in-werd] /ˈɪn wərd/
adverb, Also, inwards
toward the inside, interior, or center, as of a place, space, or body.
into or toward the mind or soul:
He turned his thoughts inward.
proceeding or directed toward the inside or interior.
situated within or in or on the inside; inner; internal:
an inward room.
pertaining to the inside or inner part.
located within the body:
the inward parts.
pertaining to the inside of the body:
mental or spiritual; inner:
muffled or indistinct, as the voice.
private or secret.
closely personal; intimate.
Archaic. pertaining to the homeland; domestic.
the inward or internal part; the inside.
inwards, the inward parts of the body; entrails; innards.
towards the interior or middle of something
in, into, or towards the mind or spirit
plural noun (ˈɪnədz)
a variant spelling of innards
going or directed towards the middle of or into something
situated within; inside
of, relating to, or existing in the mind or spirit: inward meditation
of one’s own country or a specific country: inward investment
a variant of inwards (sense 1)
the inward part; inside
Old English inweard, inneweard (adj., adv.) “inmost; sincere; internal, intrinsic; deep,” from Proto-Germanic *inwarth “inward” (cf. Old Norse innanverðr, Old High German inwart, Middle Dutch inwaert), from root of Old English inne “in” (see in) + -weard (see -ward).
[in-weev] /ɪnˈwiv/ verb (used with object), inwove or inweaved, inwoven or inwove or inweaved, inweaving. 1. to in or together. 2. to introduce into or as into a fabric in . 3. to combine or diversify with something in. /ɪnˈwiːv/ verb -weaves, -weaving, -wove, -weaved, -woven, -weaved 1. (transitive) to weave together into or as […]
[in-wahynd] /ɪnˈwaɪnd/ verb (used with object), inwound, inwinding. 1. .
n. Middle English word meaning “conscience” (early 13c.), “reason, intellect” (c.1300), from in (adv.) + wit (n.). Not related to Old English inwit, which meant “deceit.” Joyce’s use in “Ulysses” (1922), which echoes the 14c. work “Ayenbite of Inwyt,” is perhaps the best-known example of the modern use of the word as a conscious archaism. […]
[wurld] /wɜrld/ noun 1. the earth or globe, considered as a planet. 2. (often initial capital letter) a particular division of the earth: the Western world. 3. the earth or a part of it, with its inhabitants, affairs, etc., during a particular period: the ancient world. 4. humankind; the human race; humanity: The world must […]