Definition of inculpatory in English:


Pronunciation /inˈkəlpəˌtôrē/ /ɪnˈkəlpəˌtɔri/


See inculpate

‘It follows that the principle as enunciated in Sharp is that both the inculpatory and exculpatory parts of a mixed statement are admissible as evidence of their truth.’
  • ‘She lied about the involvement of Mr Whitton in the robbery and it was an essential part of the defence case that her involvement tainted her evidence to the extent that she could not be relied upon in respect of the inculpatory material.’
  • ‘On August 19, 2002, she gave an inculpatory statement to the police. She has been in custody since that date, a total of seventeen months.’
  • ‘The evidence of the appellant and the other driver differed as to their conversation at the appellant's home, the appellant's version being not inculpatory.’
  • ‘It is really a matter for the jury whether your client's own remarks in that telephone conversation were inculpatory or not.’