verb (used with object), leaf·let·ed or leaf·let·ted, leaf·let·ing or leaf·let·ting.
verb (used without object), leaf·let·ed or leaf·let·ted, leaf·let·ing or leaf·let·ting.
Examples from the Web for leaflet
Bogucki includes the leaflet in a Powerpoint presentation he has developed.A Navy Lawyer Cries Foul on Gitmo’s Kafkaesque Legal System|Eleanor Clift|September 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Thanks to Hugh Holliman, death row inmates could leave prison early and move in next door,” the leaflet said.
The leaflet was thus a lie, though that was hardly surprising in politics.
He felt compelled to issue a statement after seeing the leaflet.
If the Passover leaflet from 2014 was nothing but a joke, then it was nonetheless a sick and twisted one.
It was written by one Paul Zimmermann of theirs, and was printed in a leaflet sold at ten pfennigs (a penny).From Bapaume to Passchendaele, 1917|Philip Gibbs
He threw the leaflet aside, but the flavor of the story was gone.Under the Redwoods|Bret Harte
These and other forms found in still or slow flowing water are described and pictured in Leaflet No.Cornell Nature-Study Leaflets|Various
Torsional movement of leaflet of Cassia alata: Experiment 152.Life Movements in Plants, Volume II, 1919|Sir Jagadis Chunder Bose
Every bud and leaflet depends entirely on the nurture it receives from fraternity as the root of the tree.The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government, Vol. 1 (of 2)|Jefferson Davis
British Dictionary definitions for leaflet
Word Origin and History for leaflet
1787 as a term in botany; 1867 as a term in printing and publication; diminutive of leaf (n.)
A newspaperman asked the British authorities for a copy of the leaflets distributed in Germany by British airplanes. According to the London Daily Herald, his request was refused with the following answer: "Copies are not given out, as they might fall into enemy hands." ["The Living Age" magazine, Sept. 1939-Feb. 1940]