Cultivate a little impudence, Ramsden; and you will become quite a remarkable man.
And the classical concert is admitted to be a higher, more cultivated, poetic, intellectual, ennobling place than the racecourse.
Rolling slopes of brown, with olive trees instead of apple trees in the cultivated patches, and occasional prickly pears instead of gorse and bracken in the wilds.
I know that to be well exercised in these sensations, emotions, and studies is to be a refined and cultivated being.
Then came the romantic man, the Artist, with his love songs and his paintings and his poems; and with him I had great delight for many years, and some profit; for I cultivated my senses for his sake; and his songs taught me to hear better, his paintings to see better, and his poems to feel more deeply.
…to show a want of respect for womanhood; English pronunciation to fail very vulgarly in tackling such words as world, girl, bird, etc.; English society to be plain spoken to an extent which stretches occasionally to intolerable coarseness; and English intercourse to need enlivening by games and stories and other pastimes; so he does not feel called upon to acquire these defects after taking great paths to cultivate himself in a first rate manner before venturing across the Atlantic.
Our souls being entirely damned, we cultivate our hearts.
There are no more uses of "cultivate" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
We encourage our representatives to cultivate a close relationship with their clients.