from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Not cultured; coarse.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Uncultivated, wild.
- adj. Rough, unrefined.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Untilled; uncultivated; crude; rude; uncivilized.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Untilled; uncultivated; wild; hence, unpolished; unrefined; rude, as style.
Germany then, saith Tacitus, was incult and horrid, now full of magnificent cities: Athens, Corinth, Carthage, how flourishing cities, now buried in their own ruins!
Massinissa made many inward parts of Barbary and Numidia in Africa, before his time incult and horrid, fruitful and bartable by this means.
To shut up all in brief, where good government is, prudent and wise princes, there all things thrive and prosper, peace and happiness is in that land: where it is otherwise, all things are ugly to behold, incult, barbarous, uncivil, a paradise is turned to a wilderness.
Patricia Reynaud only teaching French for freshmen and specialist of nothing and her boyfriend Fabbri are incult and pretentious asses who play the gurus.
Here is raw life, lusty, full of rude beauty, but utterly incult.
Rude phrase of the country, summing up in two words all the heartbreaking labour that transforms the incult woods, barren of sustenance, to smiling fields, ploughed and sown.
Vernon, the fact that there exist in Latin a few pitiful rules of grammar, of syntax, nay, even of declension, which were not created for your incult sport -- your Boeotian diversion.
'You .... hold! 'he growled at it masterfully, in the incult tangle of his white beard.
The curiosity of the Middle Ages was great; their literary faculty, though somewhat incult and infantine, was great likewise: and there were such enormous gaps in their positive knowledge that the sharp sense of division between the certain, the uncertain, and the demonstrably false, which has grown up later, could hardly exist.
We shall have to content ourselves with a description of the general lines and groups, which may be said to be four in number: (1) The few unimportant and failing followers of Sackville; (2) The miscellaneous farce-and-interlude-writers, who, incult and formless as their work was, at least maintained the literary tradition; (3) The important and most interesting group of
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