verb (used with object), ar·tic·u·lat·ed, ar·tic·u·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), ar·tic·u·lat·ed, ar·tic·u·lat·ing.
Origin of articulate
SYNONYMS FOR articulate
Examples from the Web for articulate
I am not the most financially literate person (I would be hard-pressed to articulate the term “junk bond”).
His correspondence, much of which survives, is that of an incisive and articulate observer.
I was looking for characters, originals, people who could articulate what they were doing in colorful ways.
My debate partner in Virginia was articulate, educated, likable, and familiar with a vast range of relevant scientific research.
Flooded by questions without words to articulate them, I connected images with explanations.‘Tracing the Blue Light’: Read Chapter 1 of Eileen Cronin’s ‘Mermaid’|Eileen Cronin|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was as the utterance of a baby child but just learning to articulate.The Gateless Barrier|Lucas Malet
Such testimony is irrefutable, and is to groups of peoples what articulate speech is to the individual in the zoological scale.Russia: Its People and Its Literature|Emilia Pardo Bazán
His anxiety had forced into speech thoughts that had never before been articulate.Dangerous Days|Mary Roberts Rinehart
We have articulate evidence of the denial of the two sacraments by the Docetic idealists of Asia Minor.Expositor's Bible: The Epistles of St. John|William Alexander
She made a little gasp and murmur, but no articulate words came.The Seaboard Parish Vol. 2|George MacDonald