Everything else is pure speculation and the promulgation of fear.
The promulgation of the Gospel to distant countries was to result from universal good-will.
The scene of that promulgation of the laws was stirring and impressive.
The promulgation of the decrees was received, as had been anticipated, with general discontent.
The effect of the promulgation of this measure was instantaneous.
All this, be it observed, was after the promulgation of the Union of Hearts.
The incident which was the occasion of the promulgation of these laws was as follows.
They wrought together in the promulgation of law, they were together in transgression and judgment.
Legislative, in the enactment and promulgation of an edict of banishment.
My ‘system’ is not for promulgation first of all; it is for serving myself to live by.
c.1600, from Middle French promulgation (14c.), from Latin promulgationem (nominative promulgatio) "a public announcement," noun of action from past participle stem of promulgare (see promulgate).
1520s, from Latin promulgatus, past participle of promulgare "make publicly known, propose openly, publish," perhaps altered from provulgare, from pro- "forth" (see pro-) + vulgare "make public, publish." Or the second element might be from mulgere "to milk" (see milk (n.)), used metaphorically for "cause to emerge." Related: Promulgated; promulgating. The earlier verb in English was promulge (late 15c.).