verb (used with object), e·nun·ci·at·ed, e·nun·ci·at·ing.
verb (used without object), e·nun·ci·at·ed, e·nun·ci·at·ing.
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Origin of enunciate
OTHER WORDS FROM enunciate
Words nearby enunciate
Example sentences from the Web for enunciate
Voice games often misunderstand users, particularly kids who are just learning how to enunciate and interact with technology.A voice game boom is giving kids a break from screen time|Tanya Basu|March 27, 2021|MIT Technology Review
Generally, when rights are expanded — even beyond what other states do — you should enunciate a clear reason as to why you might later rein them in.Karl Rove’s defense of the GOP’s voting restrictions push — and what he ignores|Aaron Blake|March 25, 2021|Washington Post
A woman known for her mastery of languages now struggled to enunciate each syllable.‘I said goodbye to my sister through a computer screen’|Holly Bailey|January 2, 2021|Washington Post
Brems said she is using a clear mask her district provided, and she has become accustomed to gesturing, enunciating and projecting her voice more than usual.Two School Districts Had Different Mask Policies. Only One Had a Teacher on a Ventilator.|by Annie Waldman and Heather Vogell|November 23, 2020|ProPublica
And it seems to me that I never go to bed without seeing a face on the dark trying to enunciate: 'What for?'Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
They do not enunciate a new truth, but they insist upon one which is not sufficiently recognised.Charles Baudelaire, His Life|Thophile Gautier
"I—I do not know," said Marishka painfully struggling to make her lips enunciate.The Secret Witness|George Gibbs
She is taught to enunciate clearly and to speak courteously and agreeably.The Canadian Girl at Work|Marjory MacMurchy
The pianist must likewise make himself understood; he therefore must enunciate clearly.Piano Mastery|Harriette Brower