- into used 2,015 times.
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H1119 Used 1 time
- H1234 Used 1 time
- H1961 Used 1 time
- H3996 Used 1 time
- H413 Used 307 times
- H5704 Used 8 times
- H5921 Used 48 times
- H8432 Used 1 time
- H854 Used 1 time
- H935 Used 26 times
- G1330 Used 1 time
- G1519 Used 575 times
- G1531 Used 1 time
- G1687 Used 1 time
- G1722 Used 12 times
- G1909 Used 18 times
- G1910 Used 2 times
- G2080 Used 1 time
- G2596 Used 2 times
- G2702 Used 1 time
- G4045 Used 1 time
- G4863 Used 1 time
- G891 Used 1 time
IN'TO, preposition [in and to.] Noting entrance or a passing from the outside of a thing to its interior parts. It follows verbs expressing motion. Come into the house; go into the church; one stream falls or runs into another. Water enters into the fine vessels of plants.
1. Noting penetration beyond the outside or surface, or access to it. Look into a letter or book; look into an apartment.
2. Noting insertion. Infuse more spirit or animation into the composition.
3. Noting mixture. Put other ingredients into the compound.
4. Noting inclusion. Put these ideas into other words.
5. Noting the passing of a thing from one form or state to another. Compound substances may be resolved into others which are more simple; ice is convertible into water, and water into vapor. Men are more easily drawn than forced into compliance. We reduce many distinct substances into one mass. We are led by evidence into belief of truth. Men are often enticed into the commission of crimes. Children are sometimes frightened into fits, and we are all liable to be seduced into error and folly.
INTOL'ERABLE, adjective [Latin intolerabilis; in and tolerabilis, tolero, to bear.]
1. Not to be borne; that cannot be endured; as intolerable pain; intolerable heat or cold; an intolerable burden.
2. Insufferable; as intolerable laziness.
INTOL'ERABLENESS, noun The quality of being not tolerable or sufferable.
INTOL'ERABLY, adverb To a degree beyond endurance; as intolerably cold; intolerably abusive.
INTOL'ERANCE, noun [from intolerant.] Want of toleration; the not enduring at all or not suffering to exist without persecution; as the intolerance of a prince or a church towards a religious sect.
Of idolatrous religions
1 Kings 18:40
2 Kings 10:18-31
INTOL'ERANT, adjective [Latin in and tolero, to endure.]
1. Not enduring; not able to endure.
The powers of the human body being limited and intolerant of excesses.
2. Not enduring difference of opinion or worship; refusing to tolerate others in the enjoyment of their opinions, rights and worship.
INTOL'ERANT, noun One who does not favor toleration.
INTOL'ERATED, adjective Not endured; not tolerated.
INTOLERA'TION, noun Intolerance; refusal to tolerate others in their opinions or worship.
INTOMB, verb transitive intoom'. [in and tomb.] To deposit in a tomb; to bury.
INTOMBED, participle passive intoom'ed. Deposited in a tomb; buried.
INTOMBING, participle present tense intoom'ing. Depositing in a tomb; interring.
IN'TONATE, verb intransitive [Latin intono, intonatus; in and tono, to sound or thunder.]
1. To sound; to sound the notes of the musical scale.
2. To thunder.
INTONA'TION, noun In music, the action of sounding the notes of the scale with the voice, or any other given order of musical tones.
1. The manner of sounding or tuning the notes of a musical scale.
2. In speaking, the modulation of the voice in expression.
INTO'NE, verb intransitive [Latin intono, supra.] To utter a sound, or a deep protracted sound.
Ass intones to ass.
INTOR'SION, noun [Latin intorqueo, intorsum, to twist.]
A winding, bending or twisting. In botany, the bending or twining of any part of a plant towards one side or the other, or in any direction from the vertical.
INTORT', verb transitive [Latin intortus, from intorqueo, to twist.]
To twist; to wreath; to wind; to wring.
INTORT'ED, participle passive Twisted; made winding.
INTORT'ING, participle present tense Winding; twisting.
INTOX'ICATE, verb transitive [in and Latin toxicum, which, Pliny informs us, is from taxa, a species of tree.]
1. To inebriate; to make drunk; as with spirituous liquor.
As with new wine intoxicated both,
They swim in mirth--
2. To excite the spirits to a kind of delirium; to elate to enthusiasm, frenzy or madness. Success may sometimes intoxicate a man of sobriety. An enthusiast may be intoxicated and zeal.
INTOX'ICATE, adjective Inebriated.
INTOX'ICATED, participle passive Inebriated; made drunk; excited to frenzy.
INTOX'ICATING, participle present tense Inebriating; elating to excess or frenzy.
1. Having qualities that produce inebriation; as intoxicating liquors.
INTOXICA'TION, noun Inebriation; ebriety; drunkenness; the act of making drunk.