from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of enounce.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It is no joke, but one of the proverbial fools 'truths, which Dogberry enounces when he says that "reading and writing come by nature."

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 18, No. 108, October, 1866

  • In this essay he enounces a certain doctrine of poetry, and, true to his lifelong practice, he enounces it mainly by criticism of what other people had said.

    Matthew Arnold

  • And so Lucidity, which reveals the Truth, enounces its decisions with absolute courage; and to Lucidity and Courage is added the crowning grace of Serenity.

    Matthew Arnold

  • Sûtra 20 clearly enounces the difference of the individual soul and the Lord; hence/S/a@nkara is obliged to remark that that difference is not real.

    The Vedanta-Sutras with the Commentary by Sankaracarya Sacred Books of the East, Volume 1

  • When already over seventy years of age he enounces it again, and maintains it as firmly as ever in 1815, in his 'Histoire des Animaux sans Vertèbres,' and in 1820 in his 'Système des

    Evolution, Old & New Or, the Theories of Buffon, Dr. Erasmus Darwin and Lamarck, as compared with that of Charles Darwin

  • "Conform thyself to Nature" -- with what sincerity, what enthusiasm, what religious fervour, he enounces the precept to others, to himself!

    Giordano Bruno

  • Thou, in whom nothing seems to live BUT THE DESIRE TO KNOW; thou, who, indifferent whether it leads to weal or to woe, lendest thyself to all who would tread the path of mysterious science, a human book, insensate to the precepts it enounces, -- thou hast ever sought, and often made additions to our number.


  • The proposition which Mr Sadler enounces, without understanding the words which he uses, would indeed, if it could be proved, set us at ease as to the dangers of over-population.

    Miscellaneous Writings and Speeches — Volume 2

  • The actual judgement, which enounces the assertion of the rule in the subsumed case, is the conclusion (conclusio).

    The Critique of Pure Reason

  • The first kind of these sophistical arguments related to the unconditioned unity of the subjective conditions of all representations in general (of the subject or soul), in correspondence with the categorical syllogisms, the major of which, as the principle, enounces the relation of a predicate to a subject.

    The Critique of Pure Reason


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