- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of instill.
“If The King's Speech instills hope in those who suffer from stuttering and galvanizes the rest of us to do what we can to help, then it will have achieved something even more valuable than its deserved Oscar nominations.”
“That period of one's life instills certain values.”
“It makes their lives a little less lonely and re-instills pride and dignity that can get lost in the American shuffle.”
“There are differing opinions about this, of course, but my belief is that when a country primarily instills fear in the minds and hearts of the people of the world, it is no longer useful in joining the dialogue we need for saving the planet.”
“Those who think she is just sooooo wonderful need to ask themselves how someone who instills such hatred and anger amongst so many Americans can be good for the country.”
“To make such a statement is to align oneself with the ideology that instills in us a sense of vulnerability meaning “weakness”.”
“MyPlate instills a sense of food group balance and illustrates the proportions of each food group.”
“Once established, the twin stories, though providing lean grist for the film's humanist center, never develops beyond the point of providing anecdotal evidence for the life of a boy whose rivalry with his brothers and father instills his adulthood with a morally agonizing guilt that is connected somehow with the death of his brother.”
“They also provide children with a sense of familiarity, control, and comfort that instills the sense of security ands stability that is so fundamental to development.”
“I create an open and engaging learning environment, which instills thought, love, and passion.”
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