*: Nero...sent his Satellites or officers toward him, to denounce the decree of his death to himnb....
: to denounce someone as a swindler, or as a coward
*: Mr. Cameron had a respite Thursday from the negative chatter swirling around him when he appeared outside 10 Downing Street to denounce the murder a day before of a British soldier on a London street.
: to denounce a confederate in crime
: to denounce someone to the authorities
: to denounce war; to denounce punishment
: We signed up Bob for kitchen cleanup duty.
: Terry signed up for the soccer team.
: After much deliberation we decided to sign up for satellite TV.
*: Neither is there any creature that is not manifest in his sight.
*: Calistho there stood manifest of shame.
: His courage manifested itself via the look on his face.
*: Not I; I must be found;
*: My parts, my title, and my perfect soul
*: Shall manifest me rightly.
: Please flag down a taxi for me.
: to flag an order to troops or vessels at a distance
: Ive flagged up the need for further investigation into this.
: Users of the Internet forum can flag others posts as inappropriate.
: The compiler flagged three errors.
: Flag the debug option before running the program.
*: This method of hunting, however, is not so much practised now as formerly, as the antelope are getting continually shyer and more difficult to flag.
: His strength flagged toward the end of the race.
*: The pleasures of the town begin to flag.
*: as loose it [the sail] flagged around the mast
: to flag the wings
*: Nothing so flags the spirits.
*: And laden barges float
*: By banks of myosote;
*: And scented flag and golden flower-de-lys
*: Delay the loitering boat.
*: Socrates being advertised, that the God of wisdome, had attributed the name of wise unto him, was thereat much astonishednb....
: It pays to advertise.
: For personal needs, advertise on the internet or in a local newspaper.
: Over the air, they advertise their product on drive-time radio talk shows and TV news shows.
*: Her [Queen Elizabeth’s] arrival was announced through the country by a peal of cannon from the ramparts.
: Publish laws, announce / Or life or death.
: In "The dog barked very loudly", the subject is "the dog" and the predicate is "barked very loudly".
*: In the light of this observation, consider Number Agreement in a sentence like:
(120) They seem to me [S — to be fools/?a fool]
Here, the Predicate Nominal fools agrees with the italicised NP they, in spite of the fact that (as we argued earlier) the two are contained in different Clauses at S-structure. How can this be? Under the NP MOVEMENT analysis of seem structures, sentences like (120) pose no problem; if we suppose that they originates in the — position as the subordinate Clause Subject, then we can say that the Predicate Nominal agrees with the underlying Subject of its Clause. How does they get from its underlying position as subordinate Clause Subject to its superficial position as main Clause Subject? By NP MOVEMENT, of course!
: A nullary predicate is a proposition. Also, an instance of a predicate whose terms are all constant — e.g., P(2,3) — acts as a proposition.
: A predicate can be thought of as either a relation (between elements of the domain of discourse) or as a truth-valued function (of said elements).
: A predicate is either valid, satisfiable, or unsatisfiable.
: There are two ways of binding a predicates variables: one is to assign constant values to those variables, the other is to quantify over those variables (using universal or existential quantifiers). If all of a predicates variables are bound, the resulting formula is a proposition.
*: Thus, in (121) (a) persuade is clearly a three-place Predicate — that is, a Predicate which takes three Arguments: the first of these Arguments is the Subject NP John, the second is the Primary Object NP Mary, and the third is the Secondary Object S-bar [that she should resign]. By contrast, believe in (121) (b) is clearly a two-place Predicate (i.e. a Predicate which has two Arguments): its first Argument is the Subject NP John, and its second Argument is the Object S-bar [that Mary was innocent].
*: This quality becomes real as a mental concept when it is predicated of all the objects possessing it (“quod de pluribus natum est praedicari”).
*: There was a character about Madame Defarge, from which one might have predicated that she did not often make mistakes against herself in any of the reckonings over which she presided.
*: Of anyone else it would have been said that she must be finding the afternoon rather dreary in the quaint halls not of her forefathers: but of Miss Power it was unsafe to predicate so surely.
*: The law is what constitutes both desire and the lack on which it is predicated.
: ux|en|Although the birds fly north for the summer, they return here in winter.
: ux|en|To return to my story...
*: ‘I suppose here is none woll be glad to returne – and as for me,’ seyde Sir Cador, ‘I had lever dye this day that onys to turne my bak.’
*: Whan Kyng Marke harde hym sey that worde, he returned his horse and abode by hym.
: ux|en|Please return your hands to your lap.
: ux|en|You should return the library book within one month.
: ux|en|If the goods dont work, you can return them.
*: The Lord shall return thy wickedness upon thine own head.
: ux|en|The player couldnt return the serve because it was so fast.
: ux|en|If one players plays a trump, the others must return a trump.
: to return an answer; to return thanks
*: ‘Ah my good friend, I do look out!’ the young man returned while Maisie helped herself afresh to bread and butter.
: ux|en|This function returns the number of files in the directory.
: to return the lie
*: If you are a malicious reader, you return upon me, that I affect to be thought more impartial than I am.
: to return the result of an election
*: And all the people answered together,...and Moses returned the words of the people unto the Lord.
: ux|en|I expect the house to be spotless upon my return.
: ux|en|Do you want a one-way or a return?
: ux|en|Last year there were 250 returns of this product, an improvement on the 500 returns the year before.
: a return to ones question
: election returns; a return of the amount of goods produced or sold
*: The fruit from many days of recreation is very little; but from these few hours we spend in prayer, the return is great.
: ux|en|It yielded a return of 5%.
: ux|en|Hand in your return by the end of the tax year.
: A facade of sixty feet east and west has a return of twenty feet north and south.
*: Then answered Peter and sayd to him: declare unto us thys parable.
*: To declare this a little, we must assume that the surfaces of all such bodies ... are exactly smooth.
: He declared him innocent.
: declare bankruptcy
: declare victory
: label|en|cricket declare (an innings) closed
: Houghton and Sunderland South was the first constituency to declare in the 2015 general election.
*: The prosecution has introduced evidence, including canceled checks, to show that the judge failed to declare part of his income.
: The counter "i" was declared as an integer.
*: thenne they ansuerd by and by that they coude not excuse the quene /.../ Allas sayd the quene I made this dyner for a good entente / and neuer for none euyl soo almyghty god me help in my ryght as I was neuer purposed to doo suche euylle dedes / and that I reporte me vnto god
: ux|en|For insurance reasons, I had to report the theft to the local police station.
: ux|en|If you do that again Ill report you to the boss.
: ux|en|Andrew Marr reports now on more in-fighting at Westminster.
: ux|en|Every newspaper reported the war.
: ux|en|The financial director reports to the CEO.
: ux|en|The committee reported the bill with amendments, or reported a new bill, or reported the results of an inquiry.
*: Baldwin, his son,...succeeded his father; so like unto him that we report the reader to the character of King Almeric, and will spare the repeating his description.
*: a church with windows only form above, that reporteth the voice thirteen times
: A report by the telecommunications ministry on the phone network revealed a severe capacity problem.
*: While their masters, the mates, seemed afraid of the sound of the hinges of their own jaws, the harpooneers chewed their food with such a relish that there was a report to it.
*: ...a pistol-shot, flash and report, came from the hedge-side.
*: Never do anything against conscience even if the state demands it.
*: Well monarchies may own religions name, / But states are atheists in their very fame.
: ux|en|a state of being; a state of emergency
*: Declare the past and present state of things.
*: States in which the energy has definite values are called stationary states of a system; they are described by wave functions ?n which are the eigenfunctions of the Hamiltonian operator, i.e. which satisfy the equation ??n = En?n, where En are the eigenvalues of the energy.
: ux|en|In the fetch state, the address of the next instruction is placed on the address bus.
: ux|en|The state here includes a set containing all names seen so far.
: ux|en|A debugger can show the state of a program at any breakpoint.
: ux|en|The Presidents body will lie in state at the Capitol.
*: Thy honour, state, and seat is due to me.
*: She instructed him how he should keep state, and yet with a modest sense of his misfortunes.
*: Can this imperious lord forget to reign, / Quit all his state, descend, and serve again?
*: His high throne,...under state / Of richest texture spread.
*: When he went to court, he used to kick away the state, and sit down by his prince cheek by jowl.
*: They who to States and Governours of the Commonwealth direct their Speech...; I suppose them as at the beginning of no meane endeavour, not a little alterd and movd inwardly in their mindes....
*: Your state, my lord, again is yours.
: ux|en|He stated that he was willing to help.
*: Carried somehow, somewhither, for some reason, on these surging floods, were these travelers, of errand not wholly obvious to their fellows, yet of such sort as to call into query alike the nature of their errand and their own relations. It is easily earned repetition to state that Josephine St. Aubans was a presence not to be concealed.
: ux|en|State your intentions.