Definition of Inculpative
1. Adjective. Causing blame to be imputed to.
Similar to: Accusative, Accusatory, Accusing, Accusive, Comminatory, Denunciative, Denunciatory, Condemnatory, Condemning, Criminative, Criminatory, Incriminating, Incriminatory, Damnatory, Damning, Recriminative, Recriminatory
Derivative terms: Inculpate, Inculpate
Lexicographical Neighbors of Inculpative
Literary usage of Inculpative
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Rationale of judicial evidence, specially applied to English practice, from by Jeremy Bentham (1827)
"OF SPONTANEOUS* SELF-inculpative TES- ' TIMONY, CONSIDERED AS AFFORDING EVIDENCE OF DELINQUENCY ... By spontaneous self-inculpative testimony is here meant, ..."
2. The Principles of the Law of Evidence: With Elemenatry Rules for Conducting by William Mawdesley Best, Charles Frederic Chamberlayne (1883)
"The climax of absurdity, however, appears in the code which until recently existed in Bavaria, Having observed that inculpative circumstances are of three ..."
3. The Works of Jeremy Bentham by Jeremy Bentham, John Bowring (1843)
"Conversion of inculpative Acts into separate Offences. As, for the prevention of mischief, in whatever shape it is capable of assuming, the legislator, ..."
4. Rationale of Judicial Evidence, Specially Applied to English Practice by Jeremy Bentham (1827)
"Falsehood inculpative (including criminative) and falsehood ... and self-inculpative; the latter conceivable, but altogether improbable and rare; ..."
5. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1860)
"Lectures on Forensic Medicine, after observing how common false self- inculpative evidence is, gives some remarkable instances in which it has occurred. ..."
6. A Treatise on the Law of Evidence by Simon Greenleaf, John Wilder May (1876)
"... and inculpative, if you are satisfied beyond a reasonable doubt of the guilt of the prisoner, it will be your bounden duty to say so, though some of the ..."
7. The Principles of Judicial Proof: As Given by Logic, Psychology, and General by John Henry Wigmore (1913)
"... the captain and many of observing how common false self- the officers under circumstances of inculpative evidence is, gives some extreme barbarity. ..."