Online Dictionary

inculpate Explained

inculpate at English => English (English Etymology) Of Explained:

1799, "to accuse, bring charges against," from M.L. inculpatus, pp. of inculpare "to reproach, blame, censure," from L. in- "in" + culpare "to blame," from culpa "fault." But inculpable (1491) means "not culpable, free from blame," from L. in- "not" + culpare. ///

inculpate at English => English (English Thesaurus) Of Explained:

[V] (Accusation): accuse, charge, tax, impute, stigmatize, slur, cast a stone at, incriminate, inculpate, implicate, call to account, censure, indict, denounce, arraign, impeach.

Inculpate at English => English (Websters 1913) Of Explained:

Inculpate \In*cul"pate\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Inculpated}; p.
pr. & vb. n. {Inculpating}.] [LL. inculpatus, p. p. of
inculpare to blame; pref. in- in + culpa fault. See

Note: [A word of recent introduction.]
To blame; to impute guilt to; to accuse; to involve or
implicate in guilt.

That risk could only exculpate her and not inculpate
them -- the probabilities protected them so perfectly.
--H. James.

inculpate at English => English (WordNet) Of Explained:

v : suggest that someone is guilty [syn: {incriminate}, {imply}]

inculpate at English (WD) Of Explained:



From Inter: etyl » LL. inculpare.


Inter: en-verb » inculpat|ing
  • Inter: archai » c To imply guilt; to incriminate.

  • Translation: cs » inculpate
    Translation: et » inculpate
    Translation: io » inculpate
    Translation: kn » inculpate
    Translation: ta » inculpate
    Translation: te » inculpate
    Translation: vi » inculpate
    Translation: zh » inculpate