Declare

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TO DECLARE. To make known or publish. By tho constitution of the United States, congress have power to declare war. In this sense the word, declare, signifies, not merely to make it known that war exists, but also to make war and to carry it on. 4 Dall. 37; 1 Story, Const. Sec. 428; Rawle on the Const. 109. In pleading, to declare, is the act of filing a declaration.

References in periodicals archive ?
That already in their day the logical empiricists faced the declaredly friendly fire that nearly sealed their fate suggests, however, that the reconstructive explication and contextualization required be exceedingly subtle.
The officer and NCO ranks are declaredly puritanical, and you can be court-martialed for indiscretions most of the country would take as a matter of course.
Though Duffy declaredly eschews a regional approach (4), the sort of evaluative statement which he favours could only properly be made after a much fuller analysis of all the evidence from a smaller area and a shorter time.
All of these organizations, in one way or another are either linked to a religious group--for example Kimse Yok Mu is the humanitarian aid organization of the Gulen movement--or act with a declaredly bold religious motive, such as the Yardimeli.
There are in fact two answers that I can present to debunk this impossible request: first of all, the revolutionary Iran declaredly stated that its official policy is to export its Islamic Revolution, and hence, Saddam was defending himself.
However, in the present century with a declaredly nonhostile relationship between the United States and Russia, the ability to recall bombers after launch may be less important than other variables.
Here is a book about women's writing which is not declaredly feminist in intent; a book about women's literature which is also concerned with men's writing; a book about poetry which examines prose.
Swift's declaredly rational and Sterne's implicitly social approach to the sermon are indicative of each preacher's view of the rhetorical situation which provides the sermon's context.
Alcuin Blamires weaves a convincing argument out of declaredly scanty medieval material; but he seems too rigid in interpreting a recurrent posture, gesture, or detail in a single uniform way, irrespective of the iconic context of each occurrence.
Committed to writing this book, as she declaredly has reached a point where she could no longer keep quiet about the issue, (p.2) the author addresses Muslim women who either have taken up the veil or are considering wearing it.