Thinking and cognition can be inhibited, with executive function demonstrating particularly notable challenges.
They would normally be inhibited from taking an "anti-Israel" stance in the international arena.
Pretty outlandish, but again, it just shows he is not inhibited in trying any sort of device that might let him hold onto power.
All of this is bound up with the contrast between directly sexual tendencies and those which are inhibited in their aims.
Any instincts of the family man which might once have reigned in him had long since been inhibited.
I did say, "Don't be inhibited, do what you think you should."
I published my sermon and sent it to the bishop, and he inhibited me!
The respiratory centre is double, each side being controlled or inhibited by higher centres on the opposite side of the brain.
The suggestion of art has inhibited in us every contrary idea.
Each organ or tissue is stimulated or inhibited according to its use or hindrance in the physical struggle for existence.
early 15c., "to forbid, prohibit," back-formation from inhibition or else from Latin inhibitus, past participle of inhibere "to hold in, hold back, keep back" (see inhibition). Psychological sense (1876) is from earlier, softened meaning of "restrain, check, hinder" (1530s). Related: Inhibited; inhibiting.
inhibit in·hib·it (ĭn-hĭb'ĭt)
v. in·hib·it·ed, in·hib·it·ing, in·hib·its
To hold back; restrain.
To suppress or restrain a behavioral process, an impulse, or a desire consciously or unconsciously.
To prevent or decrease the rate of a chemical reaction.
To decrease, limit, or block the action or function of something in the body, as an enzyme or organ.