[ US /iˈnənsiˌeɪt, ɪˈnənsiˌeɪt/ ]
[ UK /ɪnˈʌnsɪˌe‍ɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. express or state clearly
  2. speak, pronounce, or utter in a certain way
    She pronounces French words in a funny way
    Can the child sound out this complicated word?
    I cannot say `zip wire'
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How To Use enunciate In A Sentence

  • On a rare recording, he can be heard to stumble on the next-to-last line-something unheard-of for one who enunciated so exactingly.
  • the doctrine of the divine right of kings was enunciated by the Stuarts in Britain in the 16th century
  • The administration has enunciated this position with admirable clarity in its new national security strategy.
  • The United Nations have pointed out and denunciated its human rights record.
  • He insisted there was no such word in Spanish as "enunciate" or "enunciation". Trueque
  • The other remedy is an extension of the principles enunciated some time ago by Dr. Horace Britton, of Toronto, when he pointed out that the primary duties of the electorate were not merely to cast their votes but to acquaint themselves with the candidates offering themselves for election and with the issues before the people. The Weak Spot in Our Canadian Constitution
  • Sagan, Johanson, Hawking and others generous coverage to enunciate their beliefs.
  • He is always willing to enunciate his opinions on the subject of politics.
  • India was one of the first nations in the world to actually enunciate the environment principle in its policies.
  • The first rule, set out in the first sentence of the first paragraph, is of a general nature and enunciates the principle of peaceful enjoyment of property.
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