Did you by any chance mean inchoate?
Sorry, no definitions found.
“* But: While the right's attack on the pat-downs is laughably hypocritical, it's still fair to ask whether we should be so willing to sacrifice civil liberties and privacy rights in the face of incohate fears of terrorism.”
“Their general, incohate right to privacy is limited in various ways, both in the workplace and everywhere else especially if they need a security clearance or have another type of sensitive position.”
“Her artless, witless & fatuous discourse can transport from sanity to incohate rage before she's fumbled her first sub-clause.”
“Digby argues, with some interesting examples, that partisanship is important -- that is, that each party ought to and should vote its conscience and that its good for us, as a country, to have a choice between two very different philosophies of government because that means that the legislation we get will actually be tailored to doing something, rather than to pleasing the incohate middle.”
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