• Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • a Incurrent (Zoöl) Characterized by a current which flows inward; as, the incurrent orifice of lamellibranch Mollusca.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • incurrent Running inward; entrant: with reference to the place of entrance or inflow: as, an incurrent orifice.
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
L. incurrens, p. pr. incurere, incursum, to run in; in-, + currere, to run


In literature:

Not through fatigue by glorious fight incurr'd 520 And slaughter of the Trojans whom ye hate.
"The Iliad of Homer" by Homer
Heer, becaus sum nounes incurre into adverbes, let us alsoe noat their differences.
"Of the Orthographie and Congruitie of the Britan Tongue" by Alexander Hume
It had come without the exercise of illegitimate influences or the incurrence of personal obligation.
"A Political History of the State of New York, Volumes 1-3" by DeAlva Stanwood Alexander

In poetry:

Ye whose pure hearts with pity swell,
For pain by all incurr'd;
Hear how affliction once befell,
Serenity's sweet bird.
"The Halcyon" by William Hayley
Think, O think,
What perils thou already hast incurr'd,
And shun the greater which may yet remain.
Three months, three dangerous months, thou hast preserv'd Thy infant's life, and in thy house conceal'd him!
Should Pharaoh know!
"Moses In The Bulrushes. A Sacred Drama" by Hannah More