verb (used with object), in·car·cer·at·ed, in·car·cer·at·ing.
Origin of incarcerate
Examples from the Web for incarcerated
When he was first incarcerated, he says some sort of paperwork snafu had him imprisoned under two different, but similar, names.His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside|Justin Rohrlich|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
But what about the philosophical beliefs of thousands of incarcerated pregnant women (PDF) across the United States?
The whole purpose of the gang is to generate money for its incarcerated leaders.The Mexican Mafia Is the Daddy of All Street Gangs|Seth Ferranti|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In recent years nearly one million African-Americans have been incarcerated at the federal, state or local levels.
In the ensuing years, he was incarcerated on and off for a total of four years.Family's Best Friend Charged With Murdering Them All|Nina Strochlic|November 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is known for instance that after the Malaboch war sixty-four of the tribe were incarcerated in Pretoria Gaol.The Transvaal from Within|J. P. Fitzpatrick
"The Citizeness Libert has been incarcerated in the Luxembourg prison," was the reply.Robert Tournay|William Sage
It was under similar conditions to these that the assassin of King Humbert of Italy was incarcerated.A Plea for the Criminal|James Leslie Allan Kayll
He gets him by the arm and leads him until he comes to the jail in which John Wysong was incarcerated.Overshadowed|Sutton E. Griggs
The husband and wife were incarcerated in separate prisons, so as not to see one another.The Lives of the Saints, Volume III (of 16): March|Sabine Baring-Gould
British Dictionary definitions for incarcerated
Word Origin for incarcerate
Word Origin and History for incarcerated
1550s, a back-formation from incarceration, or else from Medieval Latin incarceratus, past participle of incarcerare "to imprison" (see incarceration). Related: Incarcerated; incarcerating.