In*cult" (?), a. [L. incultus; pref. in- not + cultus, p. p. of colere to cultivate: cf. F. inculte.]

Untilled; uncultivated; crude; rude; uncivilized.

Germany then, says Tacitus, was incult and horrid, now full of magnificent cities. Burton.

His style is diffuse and incult. M. W. Shelley.

 

© Webster 1913.

Log in or registerto write something here or to contact authors.