It shows how anxious the governor was to remove from his path all those who could inculpate him.
The accused is at liberty not to answer a question which may inculpate him.
Still nothing has transpired to inculpate any one, or, in the finding of a coroner's jury, connect man or woman with it.
I have observed that my letter might inculpate me in the eyes of persons unacquainted with the particulars of what had passed.
I have heard that this man, Bakewell, chooses voluntarily not to inculpate my son.
He intended, if he could avoid so doing, not to inculpate Julian, but to take all the blame on his own shoulders.
He was unwilling to tell what he had seen, lest it inculpate someone.
He had never been examined at Westwood's trial—and the law does not compel a man to inculpate himself.
Even old Solara himself, hardened and despicable wretch as he is, will not seek to inculpate him.
But I have already said I am not here to excuse myself or inculpate others.
1799, "to accuse, bring charges against," from Medieval Latin inculpatus, past participle of inculpare "to reproach, blame, censure," from Latin in- "in" (see in- (2)) + culpare "to blame," from culpa "fault." But inculpable (late 15c.) means "not culpable, free from blame," from Latin in- "not" (see in- (1)) + culpare.