denounce

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de·nounce

 (dĭ-nouns′)
tr.v. de·nounced, de·nounc·ing, de·nounc·es
1. To condemn openly as being wrong or reprehensible. See Synonyms at criticize.
2. To inform against (someone); accuse publicly.
3. To give formal announcement of the ending of (a treaty).

[Middle English denouncen, to proclaim, from Anglo-Norman denuncier and Medieval Latin dēnūntiāre, both from Latin : dē-, de- + nūntiāre, to announce (from nūntius, messenger; see neu- in Indo-European roots).]

de·nounce′ment n.
de·nounc′er n.

denounce

(dɪˈnaʊns)
vb (tr)
1. (Rhetoric) to deplore or condemn openly or vehemently
2. to give information against; accuse
3. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) to announce formally the termination of (a treaty, etc)
4. obsolete
a. to announce (something evil)
b. to portend
[C13: from Old French denoncier to proclaim, from Latin dēnuntiāre to make an official proclamation, threaten, from de- + nuntiāre to announce]
deˈnouncement n
deˈnouncer n

de•nounce

(dɪˈnaʊns)

v.t. -nounced, -nounc•ing.
1. to condemn or censure openly or publicly.
2. to make a formal accusation against, as to the police or in a court.
3. to give formal notice of the termination or denial of (a treaty, pact, or the like).
[1250–1300; Middle English < Old French denoncier to speak out < Latin dēnuntiāre to threaten]
de•nounce′ment, n.
de•nounc′er, n.

denounce


Past participle: denounced
Gerund: denouncing

Imperative
denounce
denounce
Present
I denounce
you denounce
he/she/it denounces
we denounce
you denounce
they denounce
Preterite
I denounced
you denounced
he/she/it denounced
we denounced
you denounced
they denounced
Present Continuous
I am denouncing
you are denouncing
he/she/it is denouncing
we are denouncing
you are denouncing
they are denouncing
Present Perfect
I have denounced
you have denounced
he/she/it has denounced
we have denounced
you have denounced
they have denounced
Past Continuous
I was denouncing
you were denouncing
he/she/it was denouncing
we were denouncing
you were denouncing
they were denouncing
Past Perfect
I had denounced
you had denounced
he/she/it had denounced
we had denounced
you had denounced
they had denounced
Future
I will denounce
you will denounce
he/she/it will denounce
we will denounce
you will denounce
they will denounce
Future Perfect
I will have denounced
you will have denounced
he/she/it will have denounced
we will have denounced
you will have denounced
they will have denounced
Future Continuous
I will be denouncing
you will be denouncing
he/she/it will be denouncing
we will be denouncing
you will be denouncing
they will be denouncing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been denouncing
you have been denouncing
he/she/it has been denouncing
we have been denouncing
you have been denouncing
they have been denouncing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been denouncing
you will have been denouncing
he/she/it will have been denouncing
we will have been denouncing
you will have been denouncing
they will have been denouncing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been denouncing
you had been denouncing
he/she/it had been denouncing
we had been denouncing
you had been denouncing
they had been denouncing
Conditional
I would denounce
you would denounce
he/she/it would denounce
we would denounce
you would denounce
they would denounce
Past Conditional
I would have denounced
you would have denounced
he/she/it would have denounced
we would have denounced
you would have denounced
they would have denounced
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.denounce - speak out against; "He denounced the Nazis"
criticise, criticize, pick apart, knock - find fault with; express criticism of; point out real or perceived flaws; "The paper criticized the new movie"; "Don't knock the food--it's free"
fulminate, rail - criticize severely; "He fulminated against the Republicans' plan to cut Medicare"; "She railed against the bad social policies"
condemn, decry, excoriate, objurgate, reprobate - express strong disapproval of; "We condemn the racism in South Africa"; "These ideas were reprobated"
2.denounce - to accuse or condemn or openly or formally or brand as disgraceful; "He denounced the government action"; "She was stigmatized by society because she had a child out of wedlock"
label - assign a label to; designate with a label; "These students were labelled `learning disabled'"
3.denounce - announce the termination of, as of treaties
announce, denote - make known; make an announcement; "She denoted her feelings clearly"
4.denounce - give away information about somebodydenounce - give away information about somebody; "He told on his classmate who had cheated on the exam"
inform - impart knowledge of some fact, state or affairs, or event to; "I informed him of his rights"
sell out - give information that compromises others

denounce

verb
1. condemn, attack, censure, decry, castigate, revile, vilify, proscribe, stigmatize, impugn, excoriate, declaim against The leaders took the opportunity to denounce the attacks.
2. report, expose, betray, accuse, implicate, inform on, inculpate Informers might at any moment denounce them to the authorities.

denounce

verb
1. To feel or express strong disapproval of:
2. To make an accusation against:
Translations
يَتَّهِم عَلَنا
nařknoutobžalovatoznačitvyhlásitvypovědět
anklagefordømme
fordæma/ákæra opinberlega
demaskavimasdemaskuoti
apsūdzēt
açıkça suçlamakitham etmek

denounce

[dɪˈnaʊns] VT (= accuse publicly) → censurar, denunciar; (to police etc) → denunciar; [+ treaty] → denunciar, abrogar

denounce

[dɪˈnaʊns] vt
(= criticize) [+ action] → dénoncer
(= accuse) to denounce sb as a traitor → accuser publiquement qn de trahison

denounce

vt
(= accuse publicly)anprangern, brandmarken; (= inform against)anzeigen, denunzieren (sb to sb jdn bei jdm)
(= condemn as evil) alcohol, habit etcverurteilen, denunzieren (geh)
treaty(auf)kündigen

denounce

[dɪˈnaʊns] vt (accuse publicly) → accusare; (to police) → denunciare
to denounce sb as a liar → accusare pubblicamente qn di essere un bugiardo

denounce

(diˈnauns) verb
to accuse publicly (of a crime etc). He was denounced as a murderer.
denunciation (dinansiˈeiʃən) noun
References in classic literature ?
Being here presently denounced, he had for a time succeeded in evading the officers of Justice, but being at length seized while in the act of flight, he had resisted them, and had - he best knew whether by express design, or in the blindness of his hardihood - caused the death of his denouncer, to whom his whole career was known.
And all the worse for the doomed man, that the denouncer was a well-known citizen, his own attached friend, the father of his wife.
Jasper as the denouncer and pursuer of Neville Landless, and Mr.
The points of view they contained were thus possible and were likely to be found within that milieu, even if they were not uttered by the particular person's they were attributed to by the denouncers.
Furthermore, however, I argue, buttressed by empirical as well as philosophical justifications, that the nature of a science-informed naturalist ontology need not and, indeed, should not be envisaged (as do so many advocates and denouncers alike of garden-variety scientisms and naturalisms) as a massive totality or seamless whole in which each and every entity and event is exhaustively determined by a foundational set of efficient causes qua iron-clad, inviolable laws of necessary connection.
225) Consideration of collateral consequences in this manner, denouncers correctly asserted, "create[s] a public perception that the legal system is unfair.
The denouncers of drug companies don't understand this.
Jacobo Timerman was one of the main denouncers of the horrors of the dirty wars in the late seventies and eighties, and, at the same time, he expressed very critical views of Israel policies during the first Lebanon war.
Tipped off that the two men were ferocious denouncers of Israel, Gysi canceled the invitation.
Unlike the Norton Black Arts denouncers, Toure views the Black Arts movement as part of the Golden Era:
While the Polish collaborators, blackmailers and denouncers did exist, a sizable contingent of Polish resistors and rescuers more accurately characterized the German--occupied country.
It's time, though, we ask ourselves what constitutes racism: the usual denouncers take the simplistic view that racism is drawing attention to the perceived anti-social aspects of life pursued by small numbers of in-comers.