verb (used with object), in·cul·cat·ed, in·cul·cat·ing.
Origin of inculcate
Synonyms for inculcate
Examples from the Web for inculcate
Contemporary Examples of inculcate
Historical Examples of inculcate
But in that I have never omitted to inculcate a strict adherence to the principles of it.Patrick Henry
Moses Coit Tyler
To stern moralists it is an occasion for the hard lessons they love to inculcate.One Of Them
Charles James Lever
To inculcate this principle is the highest mission of the higher education.
That's the way to inculcate a filthy pharisaic conceit into a child.Fantasia of the Unconscious
D. H. Lawrence
This I most readily grant; it is the doctrine I wish to inculcate.The American Practical Brewer and Tanner
Word Origin for inculcate
1540s, from Latin inculcatus, past participle of inculcare "force upon, stamp in, tread down," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + calcare "to tread, press in," from calx (1) "heel." Related: Inculcated; inculcating.