from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of circularise.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Schools were circularised in 2000 not to expel pregnant learners,

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • To Mr. Eccles it appeared somewhat ironical that the unpaid contributors to the _Academy_ were circularised with a suggestion of contributions of money towards a parting present for their late editor.

    Gilbert Keith Chesterton

  • The weekly paper The Christian Commonwealth had taken up her case and the House of Commons was circularised by the editor, Mr. Dawson.

    Prisons and Prisoners: Some Personal Experiences

  • Gazette_, and a considerable number of literary men and women were circularised and asked to state, in the face of "Tom Jones," "The Vicar of Wakefield," "The Shabby-Genteel Story," and "Bleak House," just exactly how long the novel ought to be.

    An Englishman Looks at the World

  • In addition, all parents were circularised at the end of the last school year about our intention to enforce our dress code rules.

    NationNews - Barbados

  • So it is appropriate that John "Birdman" Bryant circularised his contact list earlier in the week to drawn attention to a re-write of his, let it be said, never inflammatory or seditious article,

    1. (main blog)

  • We were advised that no parking would be allowed on certain streets and we circularised a notice with that information.

  • Danish patriot and blogger, Balder, had circularised a very good and comprehensive piece on the the racial and political street violence now on the rise in and beyond Copenhagen.

    1. (main blog)

  • Himmler circularised Kaltenbrunner, Pohl, [SS General Oswald Pohl, head of Wirtschafts und Verwaltung - shauptamt, the economic administration of the SS.] and Gluecks, [Gruppenführer Richard Gluecks, head of the concentration camp inspectorate.] and sent a memorandum to Grawitz (who combined the outwardly incompatible offices of head of the SS Medical Service and Chief of the German Red Cross), insisting on measures against the typhus epi - demic at Belsen — measures which, it seems safe to assume, differed from the usual treatment by Flammenwerfer and "isolation."


  • Before leaving Madrid, Borrow had circularised all the principal booksellers, offering to supply the New Testament at fifteen reals a copy, the actual cost price; but he was not sanguine as to the result, for he found the Spaniard "short-sighted and ... so utterly unacquainted with the rudiments of business." {198a} Advertisements had been inserted in all the principal newspapers stating that the booksellers of Madrid were now in a position to supply the New Testament in Spanish, unencumbered by obscuring notes and comments.

    The Life of George Borrow


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