- v. present participle of instill.
- n. teaching or impressing upon the mind by frequent instruction or repetition
“It has also been shown that videos demonstrating the product are also helpful in instilling confidence and thereby converting shoppers into buyers.”
“Sir, I wish you the best in instilling some sense into your fellow party men, especially those who clain small government and free market for everyone but them: Laughable!”
“Andrew Carnegie was at that time most influential in instilling in the minds of youth that the office boy who had to leave school at 14 had a greater chance of success than the college graduate.”
“One can ask how effective this type of shit is in instilling a sense of hope for these people. i imagine that no one watches it because its so damn primitive and TV is fundamentally used an escape from reality, but i could be wrong. regardless, i cant blame people for grasping onto something when they are literally fighting for their lives under conditions like those.”
“41 At first, the Swiss had found the "MaKhossa" a "fortress difficult to take," 42 and two decades of frustrated efforts focusing on spiritual conversion and the elimination of "immoral" customs succeeded only in instilling the impression that "the missionary is an agent of the police.”
“I don’t know what his parents did while raising him, but they did a VERY poor job in instilling the idea of respect for his fellow human.”
“Okay, I know, there’s no way we’ll ever reintroduce National Service or anything like it but the key lies in instilling some respect (for yourself and others) at an early age.”
“However, to tell you the truth, although during these years of the revolution great efforts have been made to develop health technicians, perhaps there has not been enough dissemination and enough work on the idea of instilling in our youth the enormous importance of this type of work.”
“Cheerfully, as she has already accepted so many modifications of old methods by "new thought," she accepts the idea of instilling mental and moral desiderata into the receptive pupil, _viâ_ the charming tale.”
“Cheerfully, as she has already accepted so many modifications of old methods by ` ` new thought, '' she accepts the idea of instilling mental and moral desiderata into the receptive pupil, viâ the charming tale.”
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Words that have only one of the vowels. On this list I include only words with at least three vowels. When I first started the list, if a word had several forms, I generally listed only the one wit...
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