Related to incondite: Dostoevskian


 (ĭn-kŏn′dĭt, -dīt′)
Badly constructed; crude.

[Latin inconditus : in-, not; see in-1 + conditus, past participle of condere, to put together; see dhē- in Indo-European roots.]

in·con′dite·ly adv.


(ɪnˈkɒndɪt; -daɪt)
1. poorly constructed or composed
2. rough or crude
[C17: from Latin inconditus, from in-1 + conditus, from condere to put together]
inˈconditely adv


(ɪnˈkɒn dɪt, -daɪt)

poorly constructed; unpolished: incondite prose.
[1530–40; < Latin inconditus=in- in-3 + conditus, past participle of condere to put in, originate, compose =con- con- + -dere to put]
References in periodicals archive ?
Extremists obsessively focus their incondite pressure efforts on Israel, a tiny country, population 7 million, 5,500 miles away.
ibi haec incondite solus / montibus et silvis studio iactabat inani (II: 1-5).
The cause can be due to incondite moistening and fluidity of the melted filler material.
In a key article, entitled "'Incondite Things': Experimentation and the Romantic Essay," Joel Haefuer links the essay's manifestation of personality to its lack of formal unity.
unlicked, incondite things--villainously pranked in an affected array of antique modes and phrases." (2) Ever since Lamb characterized this quaintness as "natural" to himself, this has been the standard justification of his stylistic mannerisms.