from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To declare formally; state.
- transitive v. To pronounce clearly; enunciate.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To say or pronounce; to enunciate.
- v. To declare or proclaim.
- v. To state unequivocally.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To announce; to declare; to state, as a proposition or argument.
- transitive v. To utter; to articulate.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To utter; declare; enunciate; state, as a proposition or an argument.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. speak, pronounce, or utter in a certain way
For example, the rage generated by terrorism leads us to enounce principles such as "no negotiations with terrorists."
A thousand times, YES! idiotic must reject and denounce and deject and renounce and project and pronounce and eject and enounce.
“What name shall I enounce?” says he, with a wink at
Others, however, enounce a contrary opinion and say that it is preferable to respite captives because the option of killing or not killing remains; but if they be slain without delay, it is possible that some advantage may be lost, the like of which cannot be again obtained.
Nor must they foist in a syllable or clip one of the verse, but must enounce firmly and repeat what is set down for them in due order.
I rebelled with a mute, indignant impulse, which I was not old enough to enounce or to argue.
_ Now French is an example of a language without stresses; you know how each syllable falls evenly, all taking an unvarying amount of time to enounce.
In a word, he judged for himself; and, however much his judgment might run counter to prejudice or tradition, he dared to enounce it and persist in it.
"Hold your tongue!" cried Drake, and he lighted another cigarette preparatory to fixing his whole attention on the paradox that Mike was about to enounce.
To define anything, then, is to discover its essence, whether transcendent or immanent; and to predicate the definition, or any part of it (genus or difference), is to enounce an essential proposition.