[ UK /ˈɪnwəd/ ]
[ US /ˈɪnwɝd/ ]
  1. to or toward the inside of
    come in
    smash in the door
  2. toward the center or interior
    move the needle further inwards!
  1. relating to or existing in the mind or thoughts
    a concern with inward reflections
  2. directed or moving inward or toward a center
    the inbound train
    inward flood of capital
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How To Use inward In A Sentence

  • I'’m bored" is a useless thing to say. I mean, you live in a great, big, vast world that you’ve seen none percent of. Even the inside of your own mind is endless; it goes on forever, inwardly, do you understand? The fact that you’re alive is amazing, so you don’t get to say "I’m bored.". Louis C.K. 
  • This type of power - a culture that radiates outward and a market that draws inward - rests on pull, not on push; on acceptance, not on imposition.
  • For some, the inexorable march of years and the pathos of mortality bring an inward, deep resentment. Christianity Today
  • They go in sheep's russet, many great men that might maintain themselves in cloth of gold, and seem to be dejected, humble by their outward carriage, when as inwardly they are swollen full of pride, arrogancy, and self-conceit. Anatomy of Melancholy
  • But the inward thoughts of men, which appear outwardly in their words and actions, are the signs of our honouring, and these go by the name of worship; in Latin, cultus. Leviathan
  • inward flood of capital
  • Its inward sign is the true spiritual kingdom: the covenantal relationship between God and believers.
  • Prayer, and receive the Sacrament every day; because they do not subject and submit themselves wholly and entirely to him that hath Light, nor deny and conquer themselves, nor give up themselves totally to God, with a perfect divesting and disinteresting of themselves: In a word, till the Soul be purified in the Fire of Inward Pain, it will never get to a State of The spiritual guide which disentangles the soul / by Michael de Molinos ; edited with an introduction by Kathleen Lyttelton and a note by H. Scott Holland.
  • Amateurs can easily fill the tubes using simple agricultural tools, after which bags are arranged in a spiral that is gradually corbelled inwards as it ascends to form a dome.
  • He has on the back of his stone a shield with nine rows of chequers; over the top of the shield is a mascle between two keys fesswise, bits inwards and downwards.
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