- v. present participle of enunciate.
“And the president believed, having helped to work both in enunciating our commitments as well as ensuring that the Indians and the Chinese talked about their commitments, that we could move that (Obama's trip) to the end of the conference, when some agreement is likely to need some help from world leaders.”
““He say to say he love you,” she added in French, enunciating the words proudly.”
“Both artists also put a premium on enunciating the German words with vivid declamation.”
“I am avoiding enunciating that I harmonize on every one of the points; notwithstanding, I have to admit that you did handed me reason to rethink many of the concepts that I reckoned that I applied as established beliefs in that respects.”
“Obama also seems to want to govern by enunciating broad themes and relying on Congress to fill in many of the specifics.”
“But the precision with which he hits every word - enunciating so clearly, always on rhythm, never gasping for breath - is equally impressive.”
“Mr. Obama said his remarks last Thursday enunciating the U.S. position on a starting point for reviving Israel-Palestinian negotiations constituted the "basic framework for negotiations that has long been the basis for discussions among the parties".”
“What I mean by this, is when one is in the act of enunciating the practicality (lib-dem) that is 'already' obtained in the approachment (Women-Education-Environment).”
“I lost respect for Kehl and I want that to get to him," Grant said, enunciating slowly and carefully.”
“That's much harder than enunciating a general principle and trying to cover everything with it.”
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