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[word-lover] 【整理】2015-06-11 How to Use a Word

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[word-lover] 【整理】2015-06-11 How to Use a Word



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cristianjey在 整理的参考文本:
Transcript.

Today's word is inculcate, spelled I-N-C-U-L-C-A-T-E.

Inculcate is a verb that means to teach and impress by frequent repetitions or admonitions. Here is the word used in a sentence.

Mark and Victoria tried to inculcate in their children the values of hard work, self-reliance, and respect for other people.

The word inculcate derives from the past participle of the Latin verb inculcare, meaning "to tread on." In Latin, inculcare possesses both literal and figurative meanings, referring to either the act of walking over something or to that of impressing something upon the mind, often by way of steady repetition. It is the figurative sense that survives with the English word inculcate, which was first used in English in the 16th century. Inculcare was formed in Latin by combining the prefix in- with calcare, meaning "to trample," and ultimately derives from the noun calx, meaning "heel." In normal usage inculcate is typically followed by the prepositions in or into, with the object of the preposition being the person or thing receiving the instruction.

I'm Peter Sokolowski with your Word of the Day.

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inculcate
inculcate and respect to trate on impress something colx
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[Homework]2015-06-11 How to Use a Word

Today's word is inculcate, spelled I-N-C-U-L-C-A-T-E.

Inculcate is a verb that means to teach and impress by frequent repetitions or admonitions. Here is the word used in a sentence.

Mark and Victoria tried to inculcate in their children the values of hard work, self-reliance, and respect for other people.

The word inculcate derives from the past participle of the Latin verb inculcare, meaning to tread on. In Latin, inculcare possesses both literal and figurative meanings, referring to either the act of walking over something or to that of impressing something upon the mind, often by way of steady repetition. It is the figurative sense that survives with the English word inculcate, which was first used in English in the 16th century. Inculcare was formed in Latin by combining the prefix in- with calcare, meaning to trample, and ultimately derives from the noun calx, meaning heel. In normal usage inculcate is typically followed by the prepositions in or into, with the object of the preposition being the person or thing receiving the instruction.

I'm Peter Sokolowski with your Word of the Day.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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