Williams showed off her best dance moves after pronouncing, without a hint of irony, “‘Flawless’ by Beyoncé!”
And by pronouncing other cultures and political systems “evil,” there was the assurance that America was good.
He himself might joke that he was better at pronouncing the Spanish than the English.
No surprise that the occasion served as a way for Arabs pronouncing on America yet again.
pronouncing illegality, governments will often undertake demolitions of slum houses.
Hutchinson published a pamphlet reviling the Visitors, and pronouncing their decision invalid.
Instead of pronouncing the two names politely, he ran to Cis, and "Here he is!"
The old settlers had a way of pronouncing names not as they were spelled, but rather, it seemed, as they pleased.
I have no hesitation in pronouncing it the finest in the world.
She had read it often, but she died without once pronouncing the name that I am sure trembled all the time on her lips.
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.