verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- publish or perish,
- publishing house
Origin of publish
Examples from the Web for unpublished
Such details are contained in 16 pages of previously unpublished emails and memos obtained by the Center for Public Integrity.Koch Foundation to College: We’ll Give You Millions—if You Teach Our Libertarian Ideology|Center for Public Integrity|September 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Posner declined to discuss the contents of the unpublished Saudi textbook study in the interview.
Then, in Jan. 2011, Mutual spent $25,000 to acquire the rights to Marcel, an unpublished story set in Paris during World War II.How Four Men Conned People Into Investing in a Jean-Claude Van Damme-Starring WWII Epic|Marlow Stern|February 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was, in fact, an unpublished creationist text that had been around for some time.Creationism’s Latest Trojan Horse Edges Toward Virginia Schools|Karl W. Giberson|January 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Two previously unpublished stories draw from her days in psychiatric hospitals.Happy Short Story Month! Three New Must-Read Collections|Jane Ciabattari|May 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Classical literature, a word to literary men for recovering unpublished, 161.
Some few points I find in the unpublished letters which may be new to many of Joyce's readers.The Circus, and Other Essays and Fugitive Pieces|Joyce Kilmer
They had no bearing upon his life; they were the unpublished literary remains of John Morgan.Sons and Fathers|Harry Stillwell Edwards
Bruneau came to see me and asked me if I had some unpublished work which I would let him have.Musical Memories|Camille Saint-Sans
With numerous Illustrations from the Artist's previously unpublished Drawings.Forty Thousand Miles Over Land and Water|Lady (Ethel Gwendoline [Moffatt]) Vincent
Word Origin for publish
mid-14c., "make publicly known, reveal, divulge, announce;" alteration of publicen (early 14c.) by influence of banish, finish, etc.; from extended stem of Old French publier "make public, spread abroad, communicate," from Latin publicare "make public," from publicus "public" (see public). Meaning "issue (a book, etc.) to the public" is from late 14c., also "to disgrace, put to shame; denounce publicly." Related: Published; publishing. In Middle English the verb also meant "to people, populate; to multiply, breed" (late 14c.), e.g. ben published of "be descended from."