incarcerate[ verb in-kahr-suh-reyt; adjective in-kahr-ser-it, -suh-reyt ]SEE DEFINITION OF incarcerate
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR INCARCERATE
If she attempts to incarcerate you, she might be successful.
But we could not incarcerate George Prince for being an eavesdropper.
"Before you drive me away I will incarcerate you," replied this worthy man.
A magistrate gave orders to the constables to arrest and incarcerate the rest of the Spanish Negroes.
"If ever I do reach such a state, I hope the family will incarcerate me," rejoined Nan.
Before attempting to incarcerate him, however, they formally christened him Gyp the Blood.
Within a month after this meeting, many of these godly men were incarcerate, some in one prison, some in another.
The Session therefor recommends to the Magistrates to apprehend and incarcerate her till tryall be had of that matter.
"It would be against my duty to permit you to incarcerate this miscreant," he said smoothly.
You can incarcerate a man for such a length of time that when at last you do give him his liberty he has no love left for it.