verb (used with object), in·car·nat·ed, in·car·nat·ing.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON “ITS” VS. “IT’S”!
Origin of incarnate
OTHER WORDS FROM incarnatenon·in·car·nate, adjectivenon·in·car·nat·ed, adjectiveun·in·car·nate, adjectiveun·in·car·nat·ed, adjective
Words nearby incarnate
Example sentences from the Web for incarnate
“Within its 1806 embodiment of the cocktail incarnate—spirit, sweetner, bitters, water—there is traditionalism,” Simonson writes.The Rise and Fall…and Rise Again of the Old-Fashioned|Allison McNearney|June 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The idea that a classroom full of black kids is something to shake your head at is not wisdom incarnate.
As Jordan Belfort, a charismatic monster of a stockbroker, DiCaprio is a feral beast; the id incarnate.Why Leonardo DiCaprio, Who Wows in ‘The Wolf of Wall Street,’ Deserves to (Finally) Win An Oscar|Marlow Stern|February 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His angular cheeks, thick glasses, and carefully combed hair incarnate elegance, vision, and, unfortunately, personal agony.
In that happy place of the collective imagination, Snowden is practically an avatar of our secular devil—“negativity” incarnate.Edward Snowden, Not Pope Francis, Is the Person of the Year|James Poulos|December 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
"Without doubt; true demons incarnate," replied the veracious priest.
Her smile was strangely distant, strangely precious: she was love and tenderness incarnate; her little hands held both of his.The Wave|Algernon Blackwood
Hence she surpassed in grace and holiness all other created beings, and was consecrated a worthy temple of the incarnate Word.Mary, Help of Christians|Various
She was a creature consecrated, made holy by suffering; she was the sacredness of life incarnate, a thing godlike, beyond earth.Love's Pilgrimage|Upton Sinclair
Destiny, incarnate in the form of Wellington, has still some dignity; but how sordid in the shape of Hudson Lowe.Toilers of the Sea|Victor Hugo