• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • v. t Superinduce To bring in, or upon, as an addition to something. "Long custom of sinning superinduces upon the soul new and absurd desires."
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • superinduce To bring in or upon as an addition to something; develop or bring into existence in addition to something else.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • v.t Superinduce sū-pėr-in-dūs′ to bring in over and above something else, to superadd
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
Pref. super-, + induce,: cf. L. superinducere, to draw over


In literature:

Napoleon is thought to have owed his death to a morbid state of stomach, superinduced by snuffing to excess.
"The American Quarterly Review, No. 17, March 1831" by Various
Children should never be accused of obstinacy; the accusation cannot cure, but may superinduce the disease.
"Practical Education, Volume I" by Maria Edgeworth
It is necessary to increase gradually, in order not to superinduce insanity.
"The Ivory Snuff Box" by Arnold Fredericks
There is no doubt that the continued stream of machine gun lead that swept the field superinduced this belief.
""And they thought we wouldn't fight"" by Floyd Gibbons
Even there the same changes are, perhaps, superinduced to a certain extent by the return of winter and summer.
"Principles of Geology" by Charles Lyell
A feeling caused by external impressions, or superinduced by a disposition of the body.
"The Progressionists, and Angela." by Conrad von Bolanden
To its axis, the world being nothing but superinduced superficies.
"Pierre; or The Ambiguities" by Herman Melville
But air is even more important than exercise in giving the tiredness which superinduces deep sleep.
"Psychotherapy" by James J. Walsh
And not only so, but it superinduces weakness.
"The Assembly of God" by C. (Charles) H. (Henry) Mackintosh
The hour advanced, and he must superinduce the happy bridegroom on the dead statue.
"Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland Volume 21" by Alexander Leighton
But this condition may be superinduced by other means than these.
"American Pomology" by J. A. Warder
We have spoken above of the spiritual person as diverse from, superior to, and superinduced upon, the animal nature.
"Know the Truth; A critique of the Hamiltonian Theory of Limitation" by Jesse H. Jones
A change of government superinduces a change of that substantial form which constitutes a society.
"St. Peter, His Name and His Office" by Thomas W. Allies
Each lived but for himself, which I suppose was entirely superinduced by their starving condition.
"The Dispatch Carrier and Memoirs of Andersonville Prison" by William N. Tyler
He falls at last himself, the victim of disease, superinduced from drinking.
"The Indian in his Wigwam" by Henry R. Schoolcraft
It superinduces levity, self-indulgence, worldliness, vanity, and folly.
"The Great Commission" by C. H. (Charles Henry) Mackintosh
There are two things by which it is superinduced, namely, the fear of man's wrath, and the hope of man's favor.
"Notes on the book of Exodus" by C. H. (Charles Henry) Mackintosh
There is no basis for "superinducing" one idea or hypothesis, rather than any other, upon any particular set of data.
"Studies in Logical Theory" by John Dewey
I remained for a minute or two in a stupor, superinduced by the excitement of the fight and my great physical exertions.
"In Hostile Red" by Joseph Altsheler
But this condition of things superinduced another most extraordinary feature of this war.
"The Exiles of Florida" by Joshua R. Giddings