engender

All Verb Noun
727 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Info Engender is an anti-sexist organisation operating in Scotland and other parts of Europe. more...
  • But the words he kept back engendered others and still others in his brain. Cited from Tales Of Men And Ghosts, By Edith Wharton
  • There has thus been engendered among us the real sense of political responsibility. Cited from Among Famous Books, by John Kelman
  • These changes in society also engendered changes in the lives of women.
  • The situation ran away with me, and one lie after another engendered in my head. Cited from Hunger, by Knut Hamsun
  • Clear language engenders clear thought, and clear thought is the most important benefit of education.
  • It was impossible that the place should not engender some thought of the kind. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 20, No. 117, July, 1867, by Various
  • His run of success had engendered within him a desire for conversation. Cited from Love Among the Chickens, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • Does any one believe that delay on our part will change the time-engendered character of Rome? Cited from Zenobia, by William Ware
  • This engendered resentment from established artists who found their work placed further up the wall.
  • The decision also engendered some opposition within the military though the order to use force was ultimately executed.
  • The good times too of high price almost always engender much fraud. Cited from Lombard Street, by Walter Bagehot
  • Most of this traffic has been engendered by word of mouth.
  • It must at any cost keep on speaking terms with the universe that engendered it. Cited from A Pluralistic Universe, by William James
  • Doubt engendered doubt; the death of one difficulty was the instant birth of another. Cited from Beulah, by Augusta J. Evans
  • Success in war and some development in wealth naturally engendered self-confidence. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume XI, by John Lord
  • The way of life engendered by a great city and a modern civilization makes it hard to do so. Cited from Plum Pudding, by Christopher Morley
  • There are various ways that businesses can engender a culture of regular, open communication.
  • The letters in his hands show him that there, as in Paris, murder engenders murder. Cited from The French Revolution V2, by Hippolyte Taine OCFV3
  • For whatever is engendered, not at once, but little by little, seems to be made up of several parts. Cited from Summa Theologica, Part I-II (Pars Prima Secundae), Saint Thomas Aquinas
  • Soon thereafter new interest in the College was engendered, and building continued.
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Meaning of engender

  • verb Call forth