Interpenetrate

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Interpenetrate

A decorative feature, such as a molding, that enters another element, such as a column, and reappears on the other side; it was commonly found in the Gothic Revival style.
References in periodicals archive ?
Farocki allows the military to indict itself; yet by reminding us of the deep economic and techno-cultural interpenetrations of military culture and entertainment (specifically, videogames) in America, he subtly implicates us (and perhaps even himself) as enablers.
178-88) that are intended to produce means for such interpenetrations of the organic and the electronic.
Brennan's introduction to the collection makes an excellent case for inquiring beyond African-American or Native American paradigms only, and for studying the history and depth of mutual cultural influence, and sub-cultural interpenetrations.
When one considers the long relationship between Christianity and Islam, as well as the more recent interpenetrations brought about by Western colonialism, there is much to be said for this argument.
By focusing on traditional areas of research and traditional research questions such as state autonomy, even sophisticated scholars who have spent a great deal of time in Egypt fail to engage informal politics or state-society interpenetrations, or even to expand their area of research a few miles outside Cairo.
Eric Owen Moss's proposal for the re-use of a gas holder in Vienna energetically colonises redundant space with a series of complex eruptions and interpenetrations.