English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishutteranceut‧ter‧ance /ˈʌtərəns/ noun formal  1 [countable]SAY something you say Politicians are judged by their public utterances.2 [uncountable]SAY the action of saying something
Examples from the Corpus
utteranceAn ejaculation is an utterance thrown out suddenly and is very short: Help!An utterance is said to have illocutionary force and perlocutionary force.Dozens of reporters are always nearby to record his every step and utterance.Many of his utterances were, however, sermon commonplaces, to which parallels can be found in other contemporary preaching.Such utterances, especially from a supposedly left-wing government, are revolutionary.However, the utterance only succeeds in having this function if certain external conditions are fulfilled.
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