I have just returned from London, which I pronounce to be a saner city, by far, than New York.
Then, Jessica Biel was very big around 2005-2010, and she had that scene in a bra in I Now pronounce You Chuck and Larry.
Both have even been known to pronounce the word nuclear in the same Southern way (nuke-yuh-ler).
Canadians are ceasing to mentally insert the word “junior” whenever they hear an American pronounce the word “partner.”
She continued to pronounce him the person she loved most in the world with the exception of her two now-grown sons.
Some of the sick have been to bathe in one of the hot springs and pronounce the effects wonderfully beneficial.
If you pronounce it in any other way, a German will not know what you mean.
With bold front and steady mien they stood forward to listen to the fatal decree their judges were ready to pronounce.
He's an Englishman, and he gets mad if you pronounce his name 'Bendit.'
I am loath to pronounce against anything: but it does force itself upon me that the author of these tracts has drawn a blank.
early 14c., "to declare officially;" late 14c., "to speak, utter," from Old French prononcier "declare, speak out, pronounce" (late 13c., Modern French prononcer), from Late Latin pronunciare, from Latin pronuntiare "to proclaim, announce; pronounce, utter," from pro- "forth, out, in public" (see pro-) + nuntiare "announce," from nuntius "messenger" (see nuncio). With reference to the mode of sounding words or languages, it is attested from 1620s (but cf. pronunciation in this sense early 15c.). Related: Pronounced; pronouncing.