Here are a few variations:hi, guys
How do you express your angry at the person when he intermeddles your business, but it obviously has nothing to do with him?
(I mean besides None of your business)
Yes, very unusual. If meddling is interfering in affairs between two or more other people, and the prefix inter means between, then the word intermeddle seems rather redundant. I suppose the redundancy does add a little emphasis.A small aside - intermeddle is a good, sound old-fashioned word. It includes such a strong sense of interfering in something that doesn't concern him that I don't think you need to add the ", but it obviously ...." part of the sentence.
It is, however, a very unusual word.
Now that's enlightening. It true...you learn something every day--especially hanging around these forums.Intermeddle came to English originally meaning to mix together, intermingle, intermix; then to mix onself up with something; and finally to interfere in someone else's business.
I thought at first it was a conflation of interfere and meddle, but it has its very own pedigree