No critic had ever come at Updike so relentlessly, viciously, and articulately as Wood.
Some of the tests we meet by actions that are easy, and some of the questions we answer in articulately formulated words.
At least it's not sharply, not articulately conscious of them.
The voice thrilled to his hearing, as plainly, as articulately as it had ever done when she had stood before him.
This question was not articulately answered, but the reply was satisfactory.
"I know who he is," said William; "I know to whom he belongs," as articulately as his agitation would allow him to speak.
The pragmatist, on the contrary, articulately defines their meaning.
It is but a small part of our experience in life that we are ever able articulately to recall.
The Greeks first articulately conceived and deliberately pursued the ideal of Freedom.
Thomas, however, handed her the toast, and she then articulately said—“Thank you.”
1590s, "to divide speech into distinct parts" (earlier "to formally bring charges against," 1550s), from Latin articulatus, past participle of articulare "to separate into joints," also "to utter distinctly," from articulus "joint" (see article). Generalized sense of "express in words" is from 1690s. Literal sense, "to join, to attach by joints," is attested from 1610s. Earlier senses, "to set forth in articles," "to bring a charge against" (1560s) now are obsolete or nearly so. Related: Articulated; articulating.
1580s in the speech sense (1570s as "formulated in articles"), from Latin articulatus (see articulate (v.)). Literal meaning "composed of segments united by joints" is from c.1600; the general sense of "speaking accurately" is short for articulate-speaking (1829). Related: Articulately.
articulate ar·tic·u·late (är-tĭk'yə-lĭt)
Capable of speaking distinctly and connectedly.
Consisting of sections united by joints; jointed.
To speak distinctly and connectedly.
To join or connect together loosely to allow motion between the parts.
To unite by forming a joint or joints.
To form a joint; be jointed.