incite vs insight

incite insight


  • 1) To rouse, stir up or excite.
  • 2) Synonyms Impel, Induce, etc. (see actuate), stimulate, urge on, rouse, fire, provoke, excite, encourage, animate, set on, drive, persuade. See list under impel.
  • 3) To move to action; stir up; instigate; spur on.
  • 4) To provoke and urge on: synonym: provoke.
  • 5) To move to action; to stir up; to rouse; to spur or urge on.


  • 1) The act or result of apprehending the inner nature of things or of seeing intuitively
  • 2) A sight or view of the interior of anything; a deep inspection or view; introspection; frequently used with into.
  • 3) artificial intelligence An extended understanding of a subject resulting from identification of relationships and behaviors within a model, context, or scenario.
  • 4) Power of acute observation and deduction; penetration; discernment; perception.
  • 5) marketing Knowledge (usually derived from consumer understanding) that a company applies in order to make a product or brand perform better and be more appealing to customers
  • 6) A perception produced by this ability.
  • 7) The ability to discern the true nature of a situation, especially by intuition.
  • 8) A sight or view of the interior of anything; a deep inspection or view; introspection; -- frequently used with into.
  • 9) the clear (and often sudden) understanding of a complex situation
  • 10) Perception; observation.
  • 11) The immediate cognition of an object; intuition.
  • 12) Mental vision; intellectual discernment or penetration.
  • 13) at or within a reasonable distance for seeing


  • 1) Police accused the cleric of inciting religious hatred.
  • 2) Others claimed that he was inciting violence and should be arrested.
  • 3) He is inciting racial hatred and possible riots.
  • 4) His reasons for inciting violence were religious.
  • 5) He was accused of inciting violence with his biblical hyperbole and then denouncing loyalists when they carried out atrocities.
  • 6) It turns out that the most effective way of inciting his wrath is by mentioning an incident that took place last month.
  • 7) It's whether you incite hatred on the basis of it.
  • 8) It's not inciting you to violence.
  • 9) He admitted inciting race hatred and was close to tears as JPs heard the full content of his rants.
  • 10) Neither man was on trial for the nastiness of his opinions, but on the specific charges of inciting racial hatred.
  • 11) Their trade union says his actions constitute a criminal offence by inciting hatred, which carries a sentence of three to five years in prison.
  • 12) She told the crowd she wasn't inciting violence; just trying to inspire people to get involved.
  • 13) There are already desirable laws restricting free speech by making it a offence, for example, to incite race hatred or violence.
  • 14) And he should say why those caught actively inciting racial hatred - as opposed to filming it - have yet to be charged.
  • 15) Beck, Limbaugh and Palin incite violence for their own financial gain.
  • 16) You see, Broder doesn't suggest that the president "incite" a war only because Broder has already done such splendid work in inciting it himself.
  • 17) The Fitna film illustrates the dangers of Islamisation highlighted with selective Koranic texts, it does not "incite" against Muslims rather rails about extremism and frankly so it should.
  • 18) Next I would point out that the word "incite" correlates to if anactual assault by the crowd that gathered occurred.
  • 19) Former Angolan rebel leader Jonas Savimbi has begun preparations to relaunch a civil war, travelling to the coastal province of Benguela to "incite" the inhabitants, an area police chief charged on Monday.
  • 20) Bachmann says Pelosi wanted to 'incite' Tea Partiers
  • 21) ‘The Public Order Act of 1986 made it a criminal offence to incite racial hatred - but its provisions do not extend to sexual orientation.’
  • 22) ‘I am aware that Britain has legislation which makes it a criminal offence to incite racial hatred.’
  • 23) ‘Many priests refused to collaborate with the authorities, and some incited disobedience.’
  • 24) ‘Generally, it is perfectly obvious what kind of language or imagery incites racial hatred.’
  • 25) ‘They send their minions to incite and encourage lewd behaviour in attempts to take their cash.’
  • 26) ‘In democratic societies the academy takes a grave view of scholars whose writings and activities can be interpreted as inciting racial hatred.’
  • 27) ‘Police have been minutely examining a tape of the programme to see whether anyone in it broke the law by inciting racial hatred.’
  • 28) ‘Now aged 42, he is party chairman, with a conviction for inciting racial hatred.’
  • 29) ‘And refusing to sponsor, support or supply those who incite hatred of racial, religious or sexual minorities.’
  • 30) ‘Section 5 of the Act makes it an offence to incite religious hatred.’
  • 31) ‘This ‘knowledge’ is often designed to foster hatred and to incite violence and hostility against us.’
  • 32) ‘Instead, both parties continue to rally their tribes, inciting racial tensions and pursuing selfish agendas.’
  • 33) ‘Because at the moment you're breaking the law of the UK yourself by inciting violence and hatred.’
  • 34) ‘She said it showed a desire to incite hatred and violence against non-British citizens, even if those fantasies had never been acted out.’
  • 35) ‘The three men are the first people to be convicted of inciting terrorist murder via the internet.’
  • 36) ‘The leaders unanimously adopted two resolutions - one on inciting terrorist acts, the other on the Security Council's role in conflict prevention, particularly in Africa.’
  • 37) ‘The attached questionnaire is part of a general public consultation that the European Commission is conducting in relation to the issue of inciting, aiding or abetting terrorist offences.’
  • 38) ‘‘I spoke to the museum's director and said it's not acceptable; it's inciting murder, it's the encouragement of genocide.’’
  • 39) ‘Thus pre-vindicated, any troublemaker can now articulate his freedom of umbrage, on the grounds that he was incited to violence by a poem, novel, painting, play, or critique.’
  • 40) ‘And it did not incite me to physical violence, but it changed me, materially, and my world.’
  • 41) ‘Students in the band said they're just singing the lyrics and not inciting anyone to do anything.’
  • 42) ‘He is also banned from inciting anyone else to do the same.’
  • 43) ‘I really wish I didn't delete the original post, because then people would be able to see for themselves that I never incited anyone to go over there and abuse her in any way.’
  • 44) ‘The interdict meant if either of the two intimidated Souter, or incited anyone else to bully her, they would be arrested.’
  • 45) ‘If I threaten to harm someone or I incite someone else to harm them, then I am committing a criminal offence.’
  • 46) ‘So you can incite someone to do something bad without even realising you're doing it.’
  • 47) ‘The policeman and the informer who acted together in inciting him to commit the crime should… both be prosecuted and suitably punished.’
  • 48) ‘At this time it became a crime to incite someone to commit a ‘homosexual’ act.’
  • 49) ‘It means Jackson cannot cause harassment, alarm or distress, or incite anyone to engage in anti-social behaviour.’
  • 50) ‘The conviction is unsafe in that the trial process was vitiated by serious unfairness in that the officers clearly incited or persuaded the defendant to obtain heroin for ‘Ange’.’
  • 51) ‘According to the Trade Commission, the commercial contains pornographic elements and incites people to violence, in contravention of the Consumer Protection Act.’
  • 52) ‘Just because I have ‘free speech’ does not mean I can foment racial hatred or incite someone in a pub to beat someone else up.’
  • 53) ‘It makes it an offence to attempt to commit any such offence, or to solicit, incite or endeavour to persuade another person to do so, or to aid or abet its commission.’
  • 54) ‘Well, under the new rule presumably he's inciting the people to violence.’
  • 55) ‘The myths surrounding censorship are legion, and are largely based on the unproven premise that screen violence incites people to actual violence.’
  • 56) ‘Police said they are looking for those believed to be responsible, allegedly two local government officials who recently lost their jobs and incited people to violence to regain their posts.’
  • 57) ‘Under existing law, this possibility was limited to people who publicly incited others to violence.’
  • 58) ‘Certainly no one thinks that he was inciting people to go out and do that.’


  • 1) This can also give insights into personality traits and health risks to look out for.
  • 2) Ant will provide insight into the physical and mental strains they are enduring.
  • 3) You have a deeper insight into all kinds of relationships.
  • 4) The knowledge and insight gained in doing this simple thing is immensely satisfying.
  • 5) There is always room for banter but you have to give insight.
  • 6) But they provide rare insight into an aspect of the war that often gets left out of the history books.
  • 7) They would often reach back into the lives of their own parents and grandparents, dropping in insights about life and love.
  • 8) It was a rare insight into the siege mentality that underpins her reluctance to share her unguarded self and fuels perceptions of her as secretive and dishonest.
  • 9) The list of cabinet committees, released yesterday, provides an insight into the priorities of the new government and where power lies.
  • 10) The mythology held that those who ran successful companies were vested with a rare insight and knowledge.
  • 11) The indices give insight into how different sectors in the economy are faring.
  • 12) Her imprisonment provides a rare insight into how such cases came about.
  • 13) The film is a treasure trove of insight into his work.
  • 14) You have a deeper insight into relationships.
  • 15) The concert yielded one insight after another.
  • 16) You might discover yourself on the trail of a valuable insight.
  • 17) We also gain insight into what tasks will best train emerging leaders under us.
  • 18) Her insight into clinical situations was combined with an unusual capacity for personal support.
  • 19) The point is to gain insight into underlying problems.
  • 20) It is beautifully written and offers an insight into a unique period of time.
  • 21) But it is perhaps most valuable for its insights into the man himself.
  • 22) The letter provides a rare insight into the aftermath of a partnership collapse.
  • 23) Research into ageing in larger mammals gives an insight into human life expectancy.
  • 24) You get a deeper insight into a relationship and make a change that ensures it works better.
  • 25) They are likely to provide a terrific insight into one of the most compelling figures in modern football.
  • 26) He had insights but lacked understanding.
  • 27) But creativity isn't only about sudden insights.
  • 28) It can provide fresh insights, deeper understanding and possible solutions.
  • 29) You don't need any great insight to work out what he meant by that!
  • 30) The film provides candid insights into his life, from his childhood to the constant possibility of death.
  • 31) Not only can you relax and enjoy life, sudden insights could revolutionise your thinking about the future.
  • 32) The moon gives you insight into family life and you see that you can have different attitudes and goals but still care about each other.
  • 33) This insight is the basis of lease-an-ear, a thriving service branch.
  • 34) GREAT to hear from you, Liz (so to speak -- grin), and your insight is a welcome addition.
  • 35) Your insight is about a long as your attention span when dealing with world wide beneficial long term solutions that might take years if not decades to realize.
  • 36) This insight is then applied to three prominent proposals.
  • 37) This incompatible trinity has become self-evident for academic economists; today, this insight is also shared by the majority of participants in the practical debate.
  • 38) An even more recent analysis by London 1986 has made a similar distinction between what he calls the insight and the action modes of psychotherapy.
  • 39) The word "insight" is literally to "see into," and this means being able to get behind the surface distinctions to the deep patterns that "bring things together" until "everything falls into place."
  • 40) For almost a century scientists have used puzzles to study what they call insight thinking, the leaps of understanding that seem to come out of the blue, without the incremental drudgery of analysis.
  • 41) ‘And as we get older our perspectives grow wider: we forget a lot but we also gain more insight into things.’
  • 42) ‘We also envisage this as a discovery kind of museum in which the villagers can gain some insight into science.’
  • 43) ‘Words leave the page and become real, and you gain rare insight into the authors, their books, and their passions.’
  • 44) ‘We thus gained insight into how easy it is for the whole content of the news to be controlled.’
  • 45) ‘I think it's by reading his work that we can gain quick insight into how to become rich quickly.’
  • 46) ‘Such austerities were employed in an attempt to gain insight into the fundamental nature of existence.’
  • 47) ‘At best, you could gain some insight into how to improve your performance.’
  • 48) ‘She has not gained insight into her pre-existing persecutory beliefs.’
  • 49) ‘It gives us a way to gain some insight into what type of fatigue they're dealing with and the best way to manage that fatigue.’
  • 50) ‘Thus, the British army never gained any insight into what had gone wrong in the last war.’
  • 51) ‘Wisdom and love, insight into the Supreme and fellowship with other human beings had to go together.’
  • 52) ‘Killeen however did have some insight into the reason behind the difference behind the shows.’
  • 53) ‘The subject feels that he has gained insight into important truths and believes that he has a duty to share these with the world.’
  • 54) ‘Seth gives us insight into the reasons for his divorce and why he needed to leave his job as an accountant.’
  • 55) ‘She did not seem to have enough insight into the reasons for this disconnection.’
  • 56) ‘This is the word from the Catholic Church, who have far more insight into these matters than lowly commoners such as myself.’
  • 57) ‘Interviewing must have given him insight into human nature, but what insights has it given into himself?’
  • 58) ‘Endurance could provide insight into the environmental history of the area, but there are risks.’
  • 59) ‘Understanding of the role that deprivation has in epilepsy gives insight into its aetiology and management.’
  • 60) ‘Did either one of you at any time feel that you got truly into his soul, insight into what makes this man tick?’
  • 61) ‘Secondly, other studies often provide insights that are suggestive for one's own data.’
  • 62) ‘Einstein had deep insights into how to incorporate gravitation into relativity theory.’
  • 63) ‘Rather, in this section we pull out for the reader the key assumptions and insights offered by each.’
  • 64) ‘He had a lot of really deep insights, but its a tremendous lot of work to extract them from his text.’
  • 65) ‘Clearly this does not give an accurate historical account but it can provide us with helpful insights.’
  • 66) ‘Literature provides insights into the human condition in a way that no political treatise can match.’
  • 67) ‘He provides insights but does not insist on answers; he records but is careful in his judgment.’
  • 68) ‘They will provide powerful insights into the effects of different herbicide usage.’
  • 69) ‘All this research has brought to the surface new detail, though few new insights.’
  • 70) ‘The analysis of James as the ruler of a composite monarchy produces many new and important insights.’
  • 71) ‘The events of the last weeks and months give important insights into the changes now underway.’
  • 72) ‘To discover the past as it really was, we must probe it with insights derived from the present.’
  • 73) ‘They offer their own insights into the text and interrogate the responses of others.’
  • 74) ‘Recently Ms. Packer offered her design insights in creating floral arrangements.’
  • 75) ‘This method is described and provides insights into the magnitude and basis of this limitation.’
  • 76) ‘He does not offer us any insights into the historical and psychological reasons for the rise of Nazism.’
  • 77) ‘There are other fun insights provided by the former royal chefs or servants.’
  • 78) ‘The development of an embryo provides insights into the evolutionary origin of the animal.’
  • 79) ‘Theories in international politics offer insights into the behaviour of states.’
  • 80) ‘These provide insights about conditions that induce errors and the errors that result.’

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