disclosure


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dis·clo·sure

 (dĭ-sklō′zhər)
n.
1. The act or process of revealing or uncovering.
2. Something uncovered; a revelation.

disclosure

(dɪsˈkləʊʒə)
n
1. something that is disclosed
2. the act of disclosing; revelation

dis•clo•sure

(dɪˈskloʊ ʒər)

n.
1. the act or fact of disclosing something.
2. something disclosed; a revelation.
[1590–1600]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.disclosure - the speech act of making something evidentdisclosure - the speech act of making something evident
tattle, singing, telling - disclosing information or giving evidence about another
speech act - the use of language to perform some act
display - behavior that makes your feelings public; "a display of emotion"
divulgement, divulgence - the act of disclosing something that was secret or private
discovery - something that is discovered
discovery - (law) compulsory pretrial disclosure of documents relevant to a case; enables one side in a litigation to elicit information from the other side concerning the facts in the case
giveaway - an unintentional disclosure
informing, ratting - to furnish incriminating evidence to an officer of the law (usually in return for favors)
news leak, leak - unauthorized (especially deliberate) disclosure of confidential information
exposure - the disclosure of something secret; "they feared exposure of their campaign plans"

disclosure

noun
1. revelation, exposé, announcement, publication, leak, admission, declaration, confession, acknowledgment, surprise fact unauthorised newspaper disclosures
2. uncovering, publishing, broadcasting, publication, exposure, revelation, unveiling, divulgence The disclosure of his marriage proposal was badly-timed.

disclosure

noun
Something disclosed, especially something not previously known or realized:
Informal: eye opener.
Translations
إِفْشاء، فَضْح، كَشْف
odhaleníprozrazení
afsløring
afhjúpun, uppljóstrun
açığa çıkmaaçıklama

disclosure

[dɪsˈkləʊʒəʳ] Nrevelación f

disclosure

[dɪsˈkləʊʒər] n (= revelation) → révélation f, divulgation f

disclosure

n
(of secret)Enthüllung f; (of intentions, news, details, identity)Bekanntgabe f
(= fact etc revealed)Mitteilung f

disclosure

[dɪsˈkləʊʒəʳ] nrivelazione f

disclose

(disˈkləuz) verb
to uncover, reveal or make known. He refused to disclose his identity.
disˈclosure (-ʒə) noun
References in classic literature ?
You force me to anticipate a disclosure I expected to make to you only when I came to ask permission to woo your daughter Jessie; and when I tell you what it is, you will understand that I have no right to criticise your conduct.
Believe me, if I were really aware of any secret, the disclosure of which would benefit your friends,--who are my own friends, likewise,--you should learn it before we part.
Nor have I so read or interpreted Holy Writ, as to understand that the disclosure of human thoughts and deeds, then to be made, is intended as a part of the retribution.
She once more took my hand in both her own, holding it as tight as if to fortify me against the increase of alarm I might draw from this disclosure.
Could the event of the disclosure bear an equal resemblance
What other reason for the disclosure of the affair could there be, but that Elinor might be informed by it of Lucy's superior claims on Edward, and be taught to avoid him in future?
And now I thought: till now I had only heard, seen, moved--followed up and down where I was led or dragged- -watched event rush on event, disclosure open beyond disclosure: but NOW, I THOUGHT.
Catherine and Isabella were sitting in the library, on hostile terms, but silent: the latter alarmed at her recent indiscretion, and the disclosure she had made of her secret feelings in a transient fit of passion; the former, on mature consideration, really offended with her companion; and, if she laughed again at her pertness, inclined to make it no laughing matter to her.
Before another hour had passed, the disclosure of the husband's sudden death was followed by the suspense of the wife's mortal peril.
The task of recalling him from the vagrancy into which he always sank when he had spoken, was like recalling some very weak person from a swoon, or endeavouring, in the hope of some disclosure, to stay the spirit of a fast-dying man.
Peggotty's, or of travelling outside the stage-coach, or of dining again with my unfortunate friend the waiter, and in all these circumstances making people scream and stare, by the unhappy disclosure that I had nothing on but my little night-shirt, and that placard.
He felt that his father meant to ward off any request for money on the ground of the misfortune with Wildfire, and that the emphasis he had thus been led to lay on his shortness of cash and his arrears was likely to produce an attitude of mind the utmost unfavourable for his own disclosure.