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October 16th, 2013 § 0 comments

2013-10-07 12.05.44



mid-15c., “communication to and fro,” from Old French entrecours “exchange, commerce,” from Late Latin intercursus “a running between, intervention,” from intercursus, past participle ofintercurrere “to run between,” from Latin inter- “between” (see inter-) + currere “to run” (see current (adj.)). Meaning “sexual relations” first recorded 1798, from earlier sense “social contact and relations” (1540s).


1. connection or dealings between persons or groups

2. exchange especially of thoughts or feelings :  communion

3. physical sexual contact between individuals that involves the genitalia of at least one person


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