from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having a voice or a specified kind of voice. Often used in combination: harsh-voiced.
- adj. Linguistics Uttered with vibration of the vocal cords, as the sounds (b) and (d).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of voice.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Furnished with a voice; expressed by the voice.
- adj. Uttered with voice; pronounced with vibrations of the vocal cords; sonant; -- said of a sound uttered with the glottis narrowed.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Furnished with a voice: usually in composition: as,sweet-voiced.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. produced with vibration of the vocal cords
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The term voiced a somewhat pious hope: that robber barons, big and small, might be brought to legal account.
Students who do not hold a title voiced their concern and organized.
John McCain voiced his opinion about Obama but if he would remember that a video on you tube was going around on him with him laughing singing the song of Baraba Ann except he was singing Bomb, bomb, bomb, bomb Iran.
In his Monday speech, the president once again voiced support for a public option but mentioned it only briefly in one sentence - and did not offer a passionate defense for it.
Americans have time and time again voiced their desire for judges who will judge according to the text and original understanding of our laws and Constitution.
"Terrorist!" one man screamed Monday at a New Mexico rally after McCain voiced the campaign's new rhetorical staple aimed at raising doubts about the Illinois senator: "Who is the real Barack Obama?"
In the wake of that disaster, Democratic Governor Joe Manchin voiced his sympathy for the victims 'families, but to the best of my knowledge, he has taken nothing like Pinera's pledge.
If this was so important why wasn't concerns voiced from the beginning?
In digging through the strata of accusations focused on artifice -- dubious motivation, false presentation, ostentatiousness -- it should have become clear that the underlying suspicion being voiced is that the writer's "artifice" is covering a shallow concern with status, that the primary purpose of the work is to establish the writer's superiority.
Another concern voiced is that the system would strengthen the government's hand at the expense of the legislature even further, something we the constitutional purists (and Rhodri Morgan and Dafydd Elis-Thomas in their day) tend to worry a lot about and for good democratic reasons at that.