verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
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Origin of declaim
OTHER WORDS FROM declaimde·claim·er, nounun·de·claimed, adjectiveun·de·claim·ing, adjective
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH declaimdeclaim , disclaim
Words nearby declaim
Example sentences from the Web for declaim
It was demanded of psychologists that they declaim on all that screaming and its meaning.‘You’ve Got to Be Kidding’: Why Adults Dismissed The Beatles in 1964|Michael Tomasky|January 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It's what is ongoing and visible, so it's the part that people get to judge and assess and gossip about and declaim on.
The word Qur’ān means recitation, coming from the root q-r-‘, which means primarily to recite or declaim and then to read.Mohammad Was Not a Womanizer, and Other Common Misconceptions About Islam Debunked|Olga M. Davidson|September 13, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Experts and negotiators will declaim over the bowl full of details in Obama's Thursday speech.
Yes, dissent is patriotic, as liberals love to declaim, but assent is an important part of patriotism too.
Their speeches were not so long, and they did not declaim so vehemently.Celebrated Travels and Travellers|Jules Verne
It was her hobby to declaim against the popular idea of the existence of the human spirit apart from the body.Personal Recollections of Pardee Butler|Pardee Butler
He may as usefully declaim against friendship, comradeship, the love of man for woman or of mother for child.America To-day, Observations and Reflections|William Archer
Without this pivotal action, the reader is apt to declaim a monologue, and confuse it with a speech.Browning and the Dramatic Monologue|S. S. Curry
The same servant would declaim, with the quaintest, semi-tragical gestures, Pinens rle in Boris-Gudunov.The Duel|A. I. Kuprin