The authorities are expressing shock over the laxness of the security.
It was an emboldened Obama, expressing the lessons he learned in dealing with a conservative Congress in his first term.
“Our readers are never shy in expressing their opinions,” said Othman al-Omeir, editor-in-chief and founder of elaph.com.
Soon Arab-American and Muslim-American groups joined in expressing their apprehension.
There was no longer any need to fear a reaction to what we were expressing.
The Bellamy, says the critic, was only equal to the Cibber in expressing the ecstasy of love.
Music, as Cis could see, was One-Eye's medium of expressing his emotions.
That is what I intended to convey to you, and I have to thank you for saving me the trouble of expressing myself.
On the rest of the party coming up, they joined us in expressing our gratitude.
He came, and expressing great concern when he learned I was a victim of the Marquise disaster, asked what he could do for me.
late 14c., from Old French espresser "press, squeeze out; speak one's mind" (Modern French exprimer), Medieval Latin expressare, frequentative of exprimere "represent, describe," literally "to press out" (source of Italian espresso; the sense evolution here is perhaps via an intermediary sense of something like "clay that takes under pressure takes the form of an image"), from ex- "out" (see ex-) + pressare "to press, push," from Latin premere (see press (v.1)). Related: Expressed; expresses; expressing.
late 14c., from Old French expres, from Latin expressus "clearly presented," past participle of exprimere (see express (v.)). This led to the noun (first attested 1610s) meaning "special messenger." Sense of "business or system for sending money or parcels" is 1794. An express train (1841) originally ran to a certain station.
express ex·press (ĭk-sprěs')
v. ex·pressed, ex·press·ing, ex·press·es
To press or squeeze out.
To produce a phenotype. Used of a gene.