discloser


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dis·close

 (dĭ-sklōz′)
tr.v. dis·closed, dis·clos·ing, dis·clos·es
1. To expose to view, as by removing a cover; uncover.
2. To make known (something heretofore kept secret).

[Middle English disclosen, from Old French desclore, desclos- : des-, dis- + clore, to close (from Latin claudere).]

dis·clos′a·ble adj.
dis·clos′er n.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, Chiou did not consider the gender of the discloser, and it is thus unclear whether willingness to self-disclose is contingent on the gender of the discloser.
discloser. (115) Further complicating the analysis, in cases of
This shift is then perceived by the discloser, who responds appropriately.
But since experience itself is never 'complete', therefore, [E.sub.2] is also not 'complete' but can at best be regarded a greater approximation to 'truth' and not the discloser of 'truth' itself.
Did the discloser admit to the patient that there was an error?
The Spirit is the discloser of the mysteries of faith, according to von Balthasar, 'which are hidden from the purely human gaze but already offered in the sensible incarnation.
(2000: 81) This role of the serial killer as monster or 'discloser' is derived from the neo-gothic tradition which, as Philip L.
Effects of an educational unit about lesbian identity development and discloser in a social work methods course.
The workbook also describes two special roles-"the caring presence," and "the caring discloser"-and special rules that facilitate sharing within the circle.
Third, the identifying information--whatever it may be--must be disclosed to someone "not authorized to receive classified information." Fourth, the discloser must know that the information he is providing identifies the covert agent.
For the purpose of the survey, a company was considered to be a voluntary discloser if it disclosed perks totaling less than $50,000 (or less than 10 percent of a particular named executive officer's annual salary and bonus) or if it included footnote disclosure of a perk which represented less than 25 percent of the executive's total perks and other personal benefits for the year.