English version

gazette

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishgazettega‧zette /ɡəˈzet/ noun [countable]  1 British EnglishTCNPG an official newspaper, especially one from the government giving important lists of people who have been employed by them etc2 TCNused in the names of some newspapers the ‘Phoenix Gazette’
Examples from the Corpus
gazetteGone are the days of the cork gazette and thick nylon covered traces.An extraordinary government gazette was published announcing the confiscations.Also in accordance with the agreement, the government gazette announced that a multiparty system had come into effect on May 11.Words are weapons, their meanings found in the government gazette, not in the dictionary.It has been published in the government gazette and must now have three readings in the parliament.Public record information from official gazettes and the insolvency service also appear on record.The majority in favour meant that the changes would become law once published by presidential decree in the official gazette.The gazettes are worth an army of 300,000 men to Napoleon.
From Longman Business Dictionarygazettega‧zette /gəˈzet/ noun [countable] a newspaper, often one listing official announcements such as legal notices or the names of people who have taken up a position in government. The wordGazette’ is often used in newspaper titlesBefore any new statute can be enacted, it must be announced in the official gazette.the Arkansas Gazette
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