English version

enunciate in Linguistics topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishenunciatee‧nun‧ci‧ate /ɪˈnʌnsieɪt/ verb  1 [intransitive, transitive]SL to pronounce words clearly and carefully2 [transitive] formalEXPRESS to express an idea clearly and exactly ideas that he was to enunciate decades laterenunciation /ɪˌnʌnsiˈeɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
enunciateAre we to conclude both that Papinian wrote this text and that it enunciates a general rule?The I in enunciating a signifying chain signifies the self by taking up a position in the signifying chains enunciated.But it did not at all rule out the possibility of these laws being enunciated by an enlightened monarch.I enunciated carefully, hoping that Barney Lewis's admonition about clear speaking would now have some magical effect.Here, Paul utilizes the principle he enunciated in Chapter 3.But he enunciated principles toward which the world is still working.Smith knew nothing of the idea of organic evolution that Charles Darwin was to enunciate some decades later.The report of the committee enunciated that whereas tribunals were not courts of law, neither were they appendages of government departments.He went on to enunciate the principles for review of the supplementary benefits system.Be sure to enunciate when you speak into the microphone.