Definition of enounce in English:

enounce

verb

[WITH OBJECT]rare
  • 1 Utter or pronounce (words):

    ‘hers was the only voice able to enounce words that reached his ears’
    • ‘At his command the chorister enounced the prophet's song.’
    • ‘Gone are the days of beheading royalty and treason for enouncing the monarch's name.’
    • ‘He spoke in the tone one might fancy a speaking automaton to enounce its single words.’
    • ‘The student should be able to enounce these sounds independently.’
    • ‘The former manager attempted to enounce typical TV platitudes over Rangers' lack of cohesion on Wednesday night's post mortem.’
    pronounce, articulate
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1 State (a proposition, theory, etc.) in definite terms:
      ‘the principles enounced in his Notes On Cinematography’
      • ‘The proposition is incontestable yet incompletely enounced.’
      • ‘This is a remarkable proposition for a war memorial to enounce.’
      • ‘The antecedent comprises the two propositions, the one of which enounces the general rule.’
      • ‘Wordsworth's theory was perhaps not enounced with perfect clearness.’
      • ‘But literature will never be able to do this for itself: it can only "enounce" the truth that the sociological reading "reveals".’

Origin

Early 19th century: from French énoncer, from Latin enuntiare (see enunciate).

Pronunciation:

enounce

/ɪˈnaʊns/