Disagreement over this is fierce, sometimes degenerating into ludicrous levels of incivility.
I trembled to hear him, yet I was fain to go to him, and he drank to me, showing no incivility.
It was his mother who, rebuking his incivility, desired him to attend upon the lady.
Both Franklin and Congress condemned the incivility of Mr. Adams.
Kirkwood's smile robbed the retort of any flavor of incivility.
Certainly he incurs no bodily risk from the incivility of the pit or gallery.
In other words, if it was not illegal—there was no doubt of its legality—it was an incivility.
All the houses they saw had a common quality for which she could find no word, but for which the proper word is incivility.
Wherever we went, and whatever the hour, we met with no incivility.
There was an incivility in all this of which John Gordon felt that he was obliged to take some notice.
1580s, "want of civilized behavior, rudeness," from French incivilité (early 15c.), from Late Latin incivilitatem (nominative incivilitas), from incivilis "not civil," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + civilis "relating to a citizen, relating to public life, befitting a citizen; popular, affable, courteous" (see civil). Meaning "an act of rudeness" is from 1650s. Incivil "not conducive to common good" is from mid-15c.