Origin of inarticulate
OTHER WORDS FROM inarticulatein·ar·tic·u·late·ly, adverbin·ar·tic·u·late·ness, noun
Words nearby inarticulate
How to use inarticulate in a sentence
Don Draper is an inarticulate slob compared to Richard Dawson.
As I confessed in this somewhat inarticulate post, I beat that drum for a while, partly as a weapon against the religious right.
On his debut Meet the Press appearance Sunday, he was horribly inarticulate trying to defend his indefensible 9-9-9 tax plan.
Joe Biden got in trouble for calling Barack Obama “articulate,” but inarticulate is fine, right?
Mere decades earlier, American Jews had watched, trembling and inarticulate, as European Jews were destroyed.
Bernard folded his hands together—almost devoutly—and stood gazing at her with a long, inarticulate murmur of satisfaction.Confidence|Henry James
Never had Tom seen his gay and careless cousin in such guise: he was restless, silent, intense and inarticulate.
But also it was an inarticulate yearning to find that state of safety where he and she dwelt secure from separation—in the 'sea.'
Shrieking inarticulate anathema, he rushed downstairs, the man in the green baize apron following at his heels.The Joyous Adventures of Aristide Pujol|William J. Locke
Down the long corridors the wind mysteriously whispered, rising in inarticulate moanings and woeful sighs, as of souls in pain.The Catacombs of Rome|William Henry Withrow