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Roget category 41

1. Words expressing abstract relations
1.3. Quantity
›› 1.3.3. Conjunctive quantity

#41. [Forming a whole without coherence.] Mixture


mixture, admixture, commixture, commixtioncommixion, intermixture, alloyage, matrimonyjunction etc. 43combination etc. 48miscegenation.
impregnationinfusion, diffusion suffusion, transfusioninfiltrationseasoning, sprinkling, interlardinginterpolationetc. 228 adulteration, sophistication.
[Thing mixed] tinge, tincture, touch, dash, smack, sprinkling, spice, seasoning, infusion, soupcon.
[Compound resulting from mixture] alloy, amalgambrass, chowchow, pewtermagma, half-and-half, melange, tertium quid [Lat.], miscellany, ambigu, medley, mess, hotchpot, pasticcio, patchwork, odds and ends, all sortsjumble etc. (disorder) 59salad, sauce, mash, omnium gatherum [Lat.], gallimaufry, olla-podrida, olio, salmagundi, potpourri, Noah's ark, caldron texture, mingled yarnmosaic etc. (variegation) 440.
half-blood, half-caste.
mulattoterceron, quarteron, quinteron &c. — quadroon, octoroongriffo, zambocafuzoEurasianfustee, fustiegriffe, ladino, marabou, mestee, mestizo, quintroon, sacatra zebrule [Lat.]catalocross, hybrid, mongrel.


mixjoin etc. 43combine etc. 48commix, immix, intermixmix up with, minglecommingle, intermingle, bemingleshuffle etc. (derange) 61pound togetherhash up, stir upknead, brewimpregnate withinterlard etc. (interpolate) 228intertwine, interweave etc. 219associate withmiscegenate.
be mixed &c. — get among, be entangled with.
instill, imbueinfuse, suffuse, transfuseinfiltrate, dash, tinge, tincture, season, sprinkle, besprinkle, attemper, medicate, blend, crossalloy, amalgamate, compound, adulterate, sophisticate, infect.


mixed etc. v. — implex, composite, half-and-half, linsey-woolsey, chowchow, hybrid, mongrel, heterogeneousmotley etc. (variegated) 440miscellaneous, promiscuous, indiscriminatemiscible.


among, amongst, amid, amidstwithin the midst of, in the crowd.

The content on this page comes straight from Project Gutenberg Etext of Roget's Thesaurus No. Two, which consists of the acclaimed work by Peter Mark Roget augmented with more recent material. Some changes were made to the formatting for improved readability.

Bold numbers signify related Roget categories. A dagger symbol (†) indicates archaic words and expressions no longer in common use.

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