from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Act of enouncing; that which is enounced.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. Act of enouncing; that which is enounced.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The act of enouncing; enunciation.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • KOPPEL: Now according to one Republican senator and a couple of Democratic aides I spoke with who are intimately involved with these negotiations, they said that President Bush's enouncement late this week that he was prepared to ante up another $4.4 billion to beef up border security as well as workplace enforcement played a key role in brokering a final deal.

    CNN Transcript Jun 16, 2007

  • The mere sound indeed of these words is air in motion and therefore a body but the meaning of them is not a body but an enouncement about a body, which is quite a different thing.

    Guide to Stoicism

  • We mistake the true meaning of this idea when we regard it as an enouncement, or even as a hypothetical declaration of the existence of a real thing, which we are to regard as the origin or ground of

    The Critique of Pure Reason

  • These remarks will have made it evident to the reader that the ideal of the Supreme Being, far from being an enouncement of the existence of a being in itself necessary, is nothing more than a regulative principle of reason, requiring us to regard all connection existing between phenomena as if it had its origin from an all-sufficient necessary cause, and basing upon this the rule of a systematic and necessary unity in the explanation of phenomena.

    The Critique of Pure Reason

  • For only two cases are possible; either, the counter-statement is nothing but the enouncement of the inconsistency of the opposite opinion with the subjective conditions of reason, which does not affect the real case (for example, we cannot comprehend the unconditioned necessity of the existence of a being, and hence every speculative proof of the existence of such a being must be opposed on subjective grounds, while the possibility of this being in itself cannot with justice be denied); or, both propositions, being dialectical in their nature, are based upon an impossible conception.

    The Critique of Pure Reason

  • “An enouncement of _one Organic Principle_ for each Figure.

    A System Of Logic, Ratiocinative And Inductive


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