enunciated


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is clearly enunciated in 'Paigham-e-Pakistan' - the fatwa issued unanimously by more than 1,800 Pakistani Ulema of all schools of thought stipulating that no cause or ends justify acts of terrorism and condemning suicide bombings.
While saying that Nawaz's ideology that aims to weaken the state institutions is enunciated in his speeches, Shah remarked that the former prime minister's aggressive attitude will only create chaos in the country.
The award aims to enhance the development of small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) as enunciated by the Royal directives at Saih Al Shamikhat Symposium last year.
Further, in April, Qualcomm also enunciated concerning the new mobile processors, the Snapdragon 810 and 808.
Others were less convinced, as enunciated by this reader: "I'm not sure we, the gays and lesbians, or anyone else for that matter, should care that much about what 'Dr.
The questions will be enunciated in good time for that referendum to take place.
It also reflects the strategy enunciated previously by Supervalu president and chief executive officer Craig Herkert of pursuing growth by supporting strong local chains and independents with its wholesale services division in certain markets.
ISLAMABAD, January 25, 2010 (Frontier Star ): Prime Minister Syed Yusuf Raza Gilani has emphasized that adherence to trichotomy as enunciated in the Constitution is imperative for good governance which alone could help resolve the challenges confronting the country.
The standard is set early by Rhianna Frost with her cutglass, beautifully enunciated account of a Treasury official, and it is maintained throughout.
Ole Golly sounded terribly proper and enunciated everything quite clearly .
The horrors of the slave trade have been narrated by countless others, shouted from street corners and pulpits, yet never more powerfully enunciated than by soft-spoken Morrison.
The court cited the Supreme Court test first enunciated in O'Gilvie, 519 US 79 (1996), which held that damages received "in lieu of" something ordinarily not subject to tax shall not be taxed as well.