When you interrupt a conversation to insert your comment, this is an example of a time where you interject.
Origin of interject; from Classical Latin interjectus, past participle of interjicere, to throw between ; from inter-, between + jacere, to throw: see jet
transitive verbin·ter·ject·ed, in·ter·ject·ing, in·ter·jects
- To say or mention suddenly, often in interrupting the remarks of another: “I disagree,” she interjected.
- To insert between other elements; interpose: interjected some new images into the presentation. See Synonyms at introduce.
- To assert (oneself) in a situation in which one has not previously been involved.
Origin of interjectLatin intericere, interiect- : inter-, inter- + iacere, to throw; see y&emacron;- in Indo-European roots.
(third-person singular simple present interjects, present participle interjecting, simple past and past participle interjected)
From Latin interiectus, perfect passive participle of intericiō (“place between”).