1. To swallow, devour, or drink greedily or in large quantity; to guzzle. Cleveland.
2. To swallow up, as in a gulf. Fotherby.
(In*gur"gi*tate), v. i. To guzzle; to swill. Burton.
(In*gur`gi*ta"tion) n. [L. ingurgitatio: cf. F. ingurgitation.] The act of swallowing greedily
or immoderately; that which is so swallowed. E. Darwin.
He drowned his stomach and senses with a large draught and ingurgitation of wine.Bacon.
(In*gust"a*ble) a. [L. ingustabilis. See Gustable.] Tasteless; insipid. Sir T. Browne.
(In*hab"ile) a. [L. inhabilis: cf. F. inhabile. See In- not, and Habile, and cf. Unable.]
1. Not apt or fit; unfit; not convenient; inappropriate; unsuitable; as, inhabile matter. [Obs.]
2. Unskilled; unready; awkward; incompetent; unqualified; said of persons. [Obs.] See Unable.
(In`ha*bil"i*ty) n. [Cf. F. inhabileté, inhabilité. See Inability.] Unsuitableness; unaptness; unfitness; inability.
(In*hab"it) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inhabited; p. pr. & vb. n. Inhabiting.] [OE. enhabiten, OF. enhabiter,
L. inhabitare; pref. in- in + habitare to dwell. See Habit.] To live or dwell in; to occupy, as a place of
settled residence; as, wild beasts inhabit the forest; men inhabit cities and houses.
The high and lofty One, that inhabiteth eternity.Is. lvii. 15.
O, who would inhabitMoore.
This bleak world alone?
(In*hab"it), v. i. To have residence in a place; to dwell; to live; to abide. [Archaic or Poetic] Shak.
They say wild beasts inhabit here.Waller.