verb (used with object), in·doc·tri·nat·ed, in·doc·tri·nat·ing.
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Origin of indoctrinate
OTHER WORDS FROM indoctrinatein·doc·tri·na·tion, nounin·doc·tri·na·tor, nounre·in·doc·tri·nate, verb (used with object), re·in·doc·tri·nat·ed, re·in·doc·tri·nat·ing.un·in·doc·tri·nat·ed, adjective
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH indoctrinateinculcate, indoctrinate
Example sentences from the Web for indoctrinate
The airlines have indoctrinated us to accept a “steerage complex.”Flying Coach Is the New Hell: How Airlines Engineer You Out of Room|Clive Irving|November 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“My dad is really into football, so he indoctrinated me as a kid,” Ohanian says.
But there has always been and there will always be a segment of society that chooses or is indoctrinated to ignore these rules.
You have not been indoctrinated into unwanted-yet-inescapable tribal allegiances by your soccer-crazed countrymen.
We are faced with people who are battle-hardened, indoctrinated, globally networked and fluent in English.Western Jihadists in Syria Threaten to Bring Their War Back Home|Maajid Nawaz|April 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They were all indoctrinated to a man with liberalism, and have infected the entire army.The Green Book|Mr Jkai
However, we were both so foolish that we both imagined it did, having been indoctrinated with this view from our youth upwards.Fair Haven and Foul Strand|August Strindberg
I was indoctrinated with the idea that there is a moral governance in the world, that God rules over the affairs of men.Children of the Market Place|Edgar Lee Masters
Therefore will I commit him to some learned man, to have him indoctrinated according to his capacity, and will spare no cost.Gargantua and Pantagruel, Complete.|Francois Rabelais
It was impossible for them to maintain their authority when the people were indoctrinated with the new ideas.Lausanne|Francis Henry Gribble