verb (used with object), an·nounced, an·nounc·ing.
verb (used without object), an·nounced, an·nounc·ing.
Origin of announce
Examples from the Web for announce
Any speculation about what happens should Clinton announce a candidacy, Sefl said, is just speculation.Is Ready for Hillary Ready to Fold—or Work With Candidate Clinton?|David Freedlander|November 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
To announce that ten thousand “troops” are to be sent abroad distracts from the living reality of what is going on.
My daughter took this as an opportunity to announce, “I have two moms.”
No doubt in the near future our government, along with our allies, will announce a military approach to counter ISIS.
The main radio station was scheduled to announce, and thereby legitimize, the fraudulent results.Nigeria’s Larger-Than-Life Nobel Laureate Chronicles a Fascinating Life|Chimamanda Adichie|August 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
God had placed him there, like another John the Baptist, to announce penance to the world.The Catholic World; Volume I, Issues 1-6|E. Rameur
It was not long before Galileo had new and equally important matter to announce.
"You need not announce us until he is through," said Ashton-Kirk, composedly.Ashton-Kirk, Investigator|John T. McIntyre
A national messenger was dispatched to Normandy to announce the invitation.King Alfred of England|Jacob Abbott
Baird had made friends with him, too, and was with them the night he came in to announce that at last he had got work to do.In Connection with the De Willoughby Claim|Frances Hodgson Burnett
Word Origin for announce
c.1500, "proclaim, make known," from Old French anoncier "announce, proclaim" (12c., Modern French annoncer), from Latin annuntiare, adnuntiare "to announce, relate," literally "to bring news," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + nuntiare "relate, report," from nuntius "messenger" (see nuncio). Related: Announced; announcing.