gazette

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ga·zette

 (gə-zĕt′)
n.
1. A newspaper.
2. An official journal.
3. Chiefly British An announcement in an official journal.
tr.v. ga·zet·ted, ga·zet·ting, ga·zettes
Chiefly British To announce or publish in an official journal or in a newspaper.

[French, from Italian gazzetta, probably from Italian dialectal gazeta, a small coin (possibly from the price).]

gazette

(ɡəˈzɛt)
n
1. (Journalism & Publishing)
a. a newspaper or official journal
b. (capital when part of the name of a newspaper): the Thame Gazette.
2. (Journalism & Publishing) Brit an official document containing public notices, appointments, etc. Abbreviation: gaz
vb
(Journalism & Publishing) (tr) Brit to announce or report (facts or an event) in a gazette
[C17: from French, from Italian gazzetta, from Venetian dialect gazeta news-sheet costing one gazet, small copper coin, perhaps from gaza magpie, from Latin gaia, gaius jay]

ga•zette

(gəˈzɛt)

n., v. -zet•ted, -zet•ting. n.
1. a newspaper (now used chiefly in names): The Phoenix Gazette.
2. Brit. a government journal listing appointments, promotions, etc.
v.t.
3. Brit. to announce or list in a government journal.
[1595–1605; < French < Italian]

gazette

- A gazzetta, a Venetian coin of little value, gave rise to the phrase gazzetta de la novita, "halfpennyworth of news," which eventually gave us gazette.
See also related terms for news.

gazette


Past participle: gazetted
Gerund: gazetting

Imperative
gazette
gazette
Present
I gazette
you gazette
he/she/it gazettes
we gazette
you gazette
they gazette
Preterite
I gazetted
you gazetted
he/she/it gazetted
we gazetted
you gazetted
they gazetted
Present Continuous
I am gazetting
you are gazetting
he/she/it is gazetting
we are gazetting
you are gazetting
they are gazetting
Present Perfect
I have gazetted
you have gazetted
he/she/it has gazetted
we have gazetted
you have gazetted
they have gazetted
Past Continuous
I was gazetting
you were gazetting
he/she/it was gazetting
we were gazetting
you were gazetting
they were gazetting
Past Perfect
I had gazetted
you had gazetted
he/she/it had gazetted
we had gazetted
you had gazetted
they had gazetted
Future
I will gazette
you will gazette
he/she/it will gazette
we will gazette
you will gazette
they will gazette
Future Perfect
I will have gazetted
you will have gazetted
he/she/it will have gazetted
we will have gazetted
you will have gazetted
they will have gazetted
Future Continuous
I will be gazetting
you will be gazetting
he/she/it will be gazetting
we will be gazetting
you will be gazetting
they will be gazetting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been gazetting
you have been gazetting
he/she/it has been gazetting
we have been gazetting
you have been gazetting
they have been gazetting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been gazetting
you will have been gazetting
he/she/it will have been gazetting
we will have been gazetting
you will have been gazetting
they will have been gazetting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been gazetting
you had been gazetting
he/she/it had been gazetting
we had been gazetting
you had been gazetting
they had been gazetting
Conditional
I would gazette
you would gazette
he/she/it would gazette
we would gazette
you would gazette
they would gazette
Past Conditional
I would have gazetted
you would have gazetted
he/she/it would have gazetted
we would have gazetted
you would have gazetted
they would have gazetted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gazette - a newspaper or official journalgazette - a newspaper or official journal  
newspaper, paper - a daily or weekly publication on folded sheets; contains news and articles and advertisements; "he read his newspaper at breakfast"
Verb1.gazette - publish in a gazette
print, publish - put into print; "The newspaper published the news of the royal couple's divorce"; "These news should not be printed"

gazette

noun newspaper, paper, journal, organ, periodical, news-sheet the Arkansas Gazette
Translations
جَريدَه رَسْمِيَّه
úřední list
tidende
hivatalos lap
dagblaî; lögbirtingablaî
vyriausybės biuletenis
oficiāls valdības laikrakstsvēstnesis
úradný vestník

gazette

[gəˈzet] N (= newspaper) → gaceta f; (= official publication) → boletín m oficial

gazette

[gəˈzɛt] n
(= newspaper) → gazette f
(= official publication) → journal m officiel

gazette

n (= magazine)Zeitung f, → Gazette f (dated); (= government publication)Staatsanzeiger m, → Amtsblatt nt
vtim Staatsanzeiger bekannt geben

gazette

[gəˈzɛt] n (newspaper) → gazzetta; (official publication) → pubblicazione f ufficiale

gazette

(gəˈzet) noun
a type of newspaper that has lists of government notices.
References in classic literature ?
He called them his "petticoat gazettes," his "talking feuilletons.
It has its advantage where there are no gazettes to publish the news of the day, or to report the proceedings of important meetings.
The Dutch, you know, insult me daily in their gazettes, and by their republican attitude.
The gazettes from which the old prince first heard of the defeat at Austerlitz stated, as usual very briefly and vaguely, that after brilliant engagements the Russians had had to retreat and had made their withdrawal in perfect order.
In the Indian gazettes a wigwam was the symbol of a day's march, and a row of them cut or painted on the bark of a tree signified that so many times they had camped.
A place of business in London like Tellson's place of business in Paris, would soon have driven the House out of its mind and into the Gazette.
After many inquiries and almost as many refusals, and perpetually using the words `PALL MALL GAZETTE ' as a sort of talisman, I managed to find the keeper of the section of the Zoological Gardens in which the wold department is included.
The Shipping and Mercantile Gazette, the Lloyd's List, the Packet-Boat, and the Maritime and Colonial Review, all papers devoted to insurance companies which threatened to raise their rates of premium, were unanimous on this point.
I saw the PALL MALL GAZETTE on the table by the door.
JAMES'S GAZETTE, in an extra-special edition, announced the bare fact of the interruption of telegraphic communica- tion.
That would boom the market; she will buy heavily, and she will certainly lose when Beauchamp announces the following day, in his gazette, `The report circulated by some usually well-informed persons that the king was seen yesterday at Gabrielle's house, is totally without foundation.
Such was the excitement, that the Parker's Falls Gazette anticipated its regular day of publication, and came out with half a form of blank paper and a column of double pica emphasized with capitals, and headed HORRID MURDER OF MR.