VS.

Incite vs. Encite

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Inciteverb

(transitive) To stir up or excite; to rouse or goad into action.

‘The judge was told by the accused that his friends had incited him to commit the crime.’;

Enciteverb

obsolete form of incite

Inciteverb

To move to action; to stir up; to rouse; to spur or urge on.

‘Anthiochus, when he incited Prusias to join in war, set before him the greatness of the Romans.’; ‘No blown ambition doth our arms incite.’;

Inciteverb

give an incentive for action;

‘This moved me to sacrifice my career’;

Inciteverb

provoke or stir up;

‘incite a riot’; ‘set off great unrest among the people’;

Inciteverb

urge on; cause to act;

‘They other children egged the boy on, but he did not want to throw the stone through the window’;

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Inciteverb

encourage or stir up (violent or unlawful behaviour)

‘they conspired to incite riots’;

Inciteverb

urge or persuade (someone) to act in a violent or unlawful way

‘he incited loyal subjects to rebellion’;

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