verb (used with object), in·cin·er·at·ed, in·cin·er·at·ing.
Origin of incinerate
Related formsin·cin·er·a·tion, nounun·in·cin·er·at·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for incineration
I had not, but who could doubt such a thing after having just watched the incineration of almost 3,000 people in lower Manhattan?Boston Marathon Bombing Media Errors Pile Up, as Does the Outrage|Michael Moynihan|April 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
These sepultures are some by incineration, others by inhumation.History of Julius Caesar Vol. 2 of 2|Napoleon III, Emperor of the French, 1808-1873.
But their custom of incineration is certainly suggestive, and it is not at all impossible that they spoke a Celtic dialect.The New Stone Age in Northern Europe|John M. Tyler
The bark was formerly used in medicine; it contains much calcium oxalate, and yields on incineration 23% of ash.