verb (used with object), ga·zet·ted, ga·zet·ting.
Origin of gazette
Related formsun·ga·zet·ted, adjective
Examples from the Web for gazette
But the French critic Louis de Fourcaud, writing in the Gazette des Beaux-Arts, called it a masterpiece of characterization.
When I entered a reception one evening, the Home Secretary called out, “Here comes the editor of the IRA Gazette!”
With these ominous words Mr. Meadows handed Jim the Gazette, pointing to an article on the front page.Ticktock and Jim|Keith Robertson
I suppose it is you who wrote the article in the 'Gazette de Cologne' about the hot house (the Jesuit novitiate).The Jesuits, 1534-1921|Thomas J. Campbell
The "Gazette" seems to have gone too far in its championship of China, and has got into trouble.Peking Dust|Ellen N. La Motte
Of course the Gazette would answer all this by saying that Mohammed did exist, and that therefore God must have talked with him.The Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Vol. 7 (of 12)|Robert G. Ingersoll
In a Gazette of this year we have a pleasure boat offered for sale at York, apparently a bargain.Toronto of Old|Henry Scadding
British Dictionary definitions for gazette
- a newspaper or official journal
- (capital when part of the name of a newspaper)the Thame Gazette