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In my view, the Christian religion is the most important and one of the first things in which all children, under a free government ought to be instructed... No truth is more evident to my mind than that the Christian religion must be the basis of any government intended to secure the rights and privileges of a free people.
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1828 Noah Webster Dictionary
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1828.mshaffer.comWord [incorporate]

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incorporate

INCOR'PORATE, a. [in and corporate.]

1. Not consisting of matter; not having a material body. [Little used.]

2. Mixed; united in one body; associated.

INCOR'PORATE, v.t. [L. incorporo; in and corpus, a body.]

1. In pharmacy, to mix different ingredients in one mass or body; to reduce dry substances to the consistence of paste by the admixture of a fluid, as in making pills, &c.

2. To mix and embody one substance in another; as, to incorporate copper with silver.

3. To unite; to blend; to work into another mass or body; as, to incorporate plagiarisms into one's own composition.

4. To unite; to associate in another government or empire. The Romans incorporated conquered countries into their government.

5. To embody; to give a material form to.

The idolaters, who worshiped their images as gods, supposed some spirit to be incorporated therein.

6. To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute a body, composed of one or more individuals,with the quality of perpetual existence or succession, unless limited by the act of incorporation; as, to incorporate the inhabitants of a city, town or parish; to incorporate the proprietors of a bridge, the stockholders of a bank, of an insurance company, &c. New Haven was incorporated in January 1784; Hartford in May 1784.

INCOR'PORATE, v.i. To unite so as to make a part of another body; to be mixed or blended; to grow into, &c.; usually followed by with.

Painters' colors and ashes do better incorporate with oil.



Evolution (or devolution) of this word [incorporate]

1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

INCOR'PORATE, a. [in and corporate.]

1. Not consisting of matter; not having a material body. [Little used.]

2. Mixed; united in one body; associated.

INCOR'PORATE, v.t. [L. incorporo; in and corpus, a body.]

1. In pharmacy, to mix different ingredients in one mass or body; to reduce dry substances to the consistence of paste by the admixture of a fluid, as in making pills, &c.

2. To mix and embody one substance in another; as, to incorporate copper with silver.

3. To unite; to blend; to work into another mass or body; as, to incorporate plagiarisms into one's own composition.

4. To unite; to associate in another government or empire. The Romans incorporated conquered countries into their government.

5. To embody; to give a material form to.

The idolaters, who worshiped their images as gods, supposed some spirit to be incorporated therein.

6. To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute a body, composed of one or more individuals,with the quality of perpetual existence or succession, unless limited by the act of incorporation; as, to incorporate the inhabitants of a city, town or parish; to incorporate the proprietors of a bridge, the stockholders of a bank, of an insurance company, &c. New Haven was incorporated in January 1784; Hartford in May 1784.

INCOR'PORATE, v.i. To unite so as to make a part of another body; to be mixed or blended; to grow into, &c.; usually followed by with.

Painters' colors and ashes do better incorporate with oil.

IN-COR'PO-RATE, a. [in and corporate.]

  1. Not consisting of matter; not having a material body. [Little used.]
  2. Mixed; united in one body; associated. Bacon. Shak.

IN-COR'PO-RATE, v.i.

To unite so as to make a part of another body; to be mixed or blended; to grow into, &c.; usually followed by with. Painters' colors and ashes do better incorporate with oil. Bacon.


IN-COR'PO-RATE, v.t. [Fr. incorporer; Sp. incorporar; It. incorporare; L. incorporo; in and corpus, a body.]

  1. In pharmacy, to mix different ingredients in one mass or body; to reduce dry substances to the consistence of paste by the admixture of a fluid, as in making pills, &c. Encyc.
  2. To mix and embody one substance in another; as, to incorporate copper with silver.
  3. To unite; to blend; to work into another mass or body; as, to incorporate plagiarisms into one's own composition.
  4. To unite; to associate in another government or empire. The Romans incorporated conquered countries into their government. Addison.
  5. To embody; to give a material form to. The idolaters, who worshiped their images as gods, supposed some spirit to be incorporated therein. Stillingfleet.
  6. To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute a body, composed of one or more individuals, with the quality of perpetual existence or succession, unless limited by the act of incorporation; as, to incorporate the inhabitants of a city, town or parish; to incorporate the proprietors of a bridge, the stockholders of a bank, of an insurance company, &c. New Haven was incorporated in January, I784; Hartford, in May, 1784. Stat. of Connecticut.

In*cor"po*rate
  1. Not consisting of matter; not having a material body; incorporeal; spiritual.

    Moses forbore to speak of angles, and things invisible, and incorporate. Sir W. Raleigh.

  2. Corporate; incorporated; made one body, or united in one body; associated; mixed together; combined; embodied.

    As if our hands, our sides, voices, and minds
    Had been incorporate.
    Shak.

    A fifteenth part of silver incorporate with gold. Bacon.

  3. To form into a body] to combine, as different ingredients, into one consistent mass.

    By your leaves, you shall not stay alone,
    Till holy church incorporate two in one.
    Shak.

  4. To unite in one body so as to make a part of it; to be mixed or blended; -- usually followed by with.

    Painters' colors and ashes do better incorporate will oil. Bacon.

    He never suffers wrong so long to grow,
    And to incorporate with right so far
    As it might come to seem the same in show.
    Daniel.

  5. Not incorporated; not existing as a corporation; as, an incorporate banking association.
  6. To unite with a material body; to give a material form to; to embody.

    The idolaters, who worshiped their images as gods, supposed some spirit to be incorporated therein. Bp. Stillingfleet.

  7. To unite with, or introduce into, a mass already formed; as, to incorporate copper with silver; -- used with with and into.
  8. To unite intimately; to blend; to assimilate; to combine into a structure or organization, whether material or mental; as, to incorporate provinces into the realm; to incorporate another's ideas into one's work.

    The Romans did not subdue a country to put the inhabitants to fire and sword, but to incorporate them into their own community. Addison.

  9. To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute into a corporation recognized by law, with special functions, rights, duties and liabilities; as, to incorporate a bank, a railroad company, a city or town, etc.
1828 Webster1844 Webster1913 Webster

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Incorporate

INCOR'PORATE, adjective [in and corporate.]

1. Not consisting of matter; not having a material body. [Little used.]

2. Mixed; united in one body; associated.

INCOR'PORATE, verb transitive [Latin incorporo; in and corpus, a body.]

1. In pharmacy, to mix different ingredients in one mass or body; to reduce dry substances to the consistence of paste by the admixture of a fluid, as in making pills, etc.

2. To mix and embody one substance in another; as, to incorporate copper with silver.

3. To unite; to blend; to work into another mass or body; as, to incorporate plagiarisms into one's own composition.

4. To unite; to associate in another government or empire. The Romans incorporated conquered countries into their government.

5. To embody; to give a material form to.

The idolaters, who worshiped their images as gods, supposed some spirit to be incorporated therein.

6. To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute a body, composed of one or more individuals, with the quality of perpetual existence or succession, unless limited by the act of incorporation; as, to incorporate the inhabitants of a city, town or parish; to incorporate the proprietors of a bridge, the stockholders of a bank, of an insurance company, etc. New Haven was incorporated in January 1784; Hartford in May 1784.

INCOR'PORATE, verb intransitive To unite so as to make a part of another body; to be mixed or blended; to grow into, etc.; usually followed by with.

Painters' colors and ashes do better incorporate with oil.

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The 1828 Dictionary is a Textbook for not only History, but also The Bible; and all life, liberty, pursuit of happiness, government, evil and good. Each time you look up one word, the definition leads to another and another resulting in great scope.

— Cathy (Escondido, CA)

Word of the Day

importance

IMPORT'ANCE, n.

1. Weight; consequence; a bearing on some interest; that quality of any thing by which it may affect a measure, interest or result. The education of youth is of great importance to a free government. A religious education is of infinite importance to every human being.

2. Weight or consequence in the scale of being.

Thy own importance know.

Nor bound thy narrow views to things below.

3. Weight or consequence in self-estimation.

He believes himself a man of importance.

4. Thing implied; matter; subject; importunity. [In these senses, obsolete.]

Random Word

thorough-sped

THOROUGH-SPED, a. thur'ro-sped. [thorough and sped.]

Fully accomplished; thorough-paced.

Noah's 1828 Dictionary

First dictionary of the American Language!

Noah Webster, the Father of American Christian education, wrote the first American dictionary and established a system of rules to govern spelling, grammar, and reading. This master linguist understood the power of words, their definitions, and the need for precise word usage in communication to maintain independence. Webster used the Bible as the foundation for his definitions.

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