indiscipline, in-dis′i-plin, n. want of discipline, disorder.
Subject to indiscipline, they have many a fault to find with him who is well educated.
He took over a command where slackness and indiscipline were general.
This abnormal concurrence of indiscipline was extremely unlucky for the bishop.
There were some, however, who withstood this wide contagion of indiscipline and despondency.
The commandants were at variance and there was indiscipline in the laagers.
Queen, the pathetic victim of the indiscipline of her own impulses, was gone.
Nor do we want to run the risks of indiscipline and disorderliness resulting from such individual action.
The canker of indiscipline and the wine of liberty have shaken the Russian Army to its foundations.
The indiscipline of the National Guard contrasts strangely with the patriotism of their words.