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.
Origin of enunciate
Examples from the Web for enunciative
The proposition, he says, is merely the enunciative sentence which represents the act of thought called judgment.Studies in Logical Theory|John Dewey
And of it ther be tuoe sortes, the one enunciative, and the other ratiocinative.Of the Orthographie and Congruitie of the Britan Tongue|Alexander Hume
Liberty, Equality, Fraternity, these are the words; enunciative and prophetic.The French Revolution|Thomas Carlyle
Word Origin for enunciate
1530s, from Latin enuntiativus, from enuntiare (see enunciate).
1620s, "declare, express," from Latin enuntiatus, past participle of enuntiare "speak out, say, express, assert; divulge, disclose, reveal, betray," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + nuntiare "to announce" (see nuncio). Or perhaps a back-formation from enunciation. Meaning "to articulate, pronounce" is from 1759. Related: Enunciated; enunciating.