Origin of inculcate
OTHER WORDS FROM inculcatein·cul·ca·tion, nounin·cul·ca·tive [in-kuhl-kuh-tiv], /ɪnˈkʌl kə tɪv/, in·cul·ca·to·ry, adjectivein·cul·ca·tor, noun
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH inculcateinculcate , indoctrinate
How to use inculcate in a sentence
Your daytime familiarity with the place—picnics, sunbathing, Frisbee with your housemate and her dog—had inculcated a false sense of security.
Stalin, the author demonstrates, was thrashed not by his booze-soaked father but by his devout mother, Keke, who wanted to inculcate an ambition to make a better life for himself.Did Stalin’s rise to power foretell the butchery that came next?|Robert Service|October 30, 2020|Washington Post
Goldhagen depicts it as being so deeply inculcated in the German psyche that it was almost as if they had no choice.Ron Rosenbaum on Hitler, Hollywood, and Quantifying Evil|William O’Connor|July 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
These methods would be inculcated at lively revival-style sales conventions.
After leaving, Tidwell says he spent five years in therapy to “unwind” all the beliefs Love in Action inculcated in him.
It seemed to take almost as long to de-program myself, with therapy, as it had to get inculcated.
When the oath is commanded, Covenanting with God concerning things religious is inculcated by his authority.
It stands enjoined among those precepts that are inculcated for every dispensation.
The exercise is inculcated in threatenings of Divine judgment uttered against such as disregard it.
In reference to this, as well as to any other matter inculcated upon them, their consciences will either approve or condemn them.
These are of high importance; by the authority of God they are inculcated, and to the highest of all ends they directly tend.