enunciator


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e·nun·ci·ate

 (ĭ-nŭn′sē-āt′)
v. e·nun·ci·at·ed, e·nun·ci·at·ing, e·nun·ci·ates
v.tr.
1. To pronounce; articulate.
2. To state or set forth precisely or systematically: enunciate a doctrine.
3. To announce; proclaim.
v.intr.
To pronounce words; speak aloud.

[Latin ēnūntiāre, ēnūntiāt- : ē-, ex-, ex- + nūntiāre, to announce (from nūntius, messenger; see neu- in Indo-European roots).]

e·nun′ci·a·ble (-ə-bəl) adj.
e·nun′ci·a′tion n.
e·nun′ci·a′tive (-sē-ā′tĭv, -sē-ə-tĭv) adj.
e·nun′ci·a′tive·ly adv.
e·nun′ci·a′tor n.
References in classic literature ?
As Clennam had a purpose in remaining, he said what he could responsive to these sentiments, and stood at the window with their enunciator, while Maggy and her Little Mother washed the tea- service and cleared it away.
Install a remote enunciator panel in the transmitter facility which shall include a monitoring system, signal lights and terminals, and an audible alarm to signal status and possible malfunction of generators.
The Papuan Nation with sacred origins has no enunciator like the Indonesian nation has in ancient mythology such as Majapahit, the last of the major Hindu empires of the Malay archipelago (from late thirteenth and early sixteenth century) as evoked in the Indonesian National Revival and the Communist Party of Indonesia as a symbol of power and legitimacy (Ricklefs 1981).
Kavya Shivashankar, the 16-year-old enunciator, a veteran panelist for these competitions, was seated beside her father and former coach, Merle Shivashankar who was the judge of the contest.
STURBRIDGE - Acting as an enunciator of the chilly season's arrival, the monumental steely face of Jack Frost sways back and forth as it peers forebodingly at oncoming traffic overlooking Sturbridge's main street.
In the area of metapoetry, it is probable although not assured (see Sanchez Torre), that these convergences will be accentuated, and as a result, it becomes almost necessary to accept assumptions such as those of Dominique Combe on the subject of a doubled reference (reference dedoublee) of lyric discourse, which furthermore has been linked to a double intentionality on the phenomenological plane, the intentionality associated with the empirical enunciator and the intentionality of the poetic enunciator or speaker.
Metaphors create possible worlds since they intercept reasons of analogy between cognitive areas, but also because they enlighten the relational profile of interlocutors, disseminating traces of both the enunciator and his ideal addressee.
That images cannot remain so empty in comics drives Kochalka's prickling irony and reveals his aesthetic to be "haunted by the spectre of representation," which Miller and Pratt (2004) describe as the fear that "[t]he barrier between dream and reality may not be so permeable, and a gap between signifier and signified, enunciator and subject may still open up.
Other important measures designed for facilitation of the public include internal announcement and enunciator panels, which would guide and facilitate journalists, visitors and officers and officials regarding the ongoing activities at the Parliament House, particularly meetings of the parliamentary committees.
Other important measures designed for facilitation of the public include internal announcement and enunciator panels which would guide and facilitate the journalists, visitors and officers and officials regarding the ongoing activities at the Parliament House particularly, the meetings of the parliamentary committees.
In medieval texts, he is frequently upheld as a staunch pre-destinarian, a clear enunciator of Sunni Islam.
Therefore, the enunciator may contradict or defend ideas through the use of a given character, transfer responsibilities to it or even omit its existence.