verb (used with object), in·car·nat·ed, in·car·nat·ing.
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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
Example sentences from the Web for incarnate
Prokopios describes the rule as that of “the demon that had become incarnate in Justinian.”What the QAnon of the 6th Century Teaches Us About Conspiracies|Roland Betancourt|February 3, 2021|Time
This is how destruction became real, incarnated: victims, places, witnesses.Claude Lanzmann on 'Shoah', His Memoir, and the Banality of Evil|Clémence Boulouque|June 11, 2012|DAILY BEAST
This combination is incarnated by Hoggard and Prabble, the two deacons of the dissenting congregation of Steepleford.The English Stage|Augustin Filon
These spirits later became incarnated in human beings of the Lizard, Snake, or other totem, and are constantly being reincarnated.The Secret of the Totem|Andrew Lang
All the mystery of womanhood seems incarnated in their ugly being—the Mothers!The Letters of William James, Vol. 1|William James
After the burial of Maroba, Gunpati incarnated in his first-born, who began a conjuring career in his turn.From the Caves and Jungles of Hindostan|Helena Pretrovna Blavatsky
Many souls enter Acheron, and, after a longer or shorter period, return to earth to be incarnated in new bodies.Reincarnation|Th. Pascal