One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
1usually in names A journal or newspaper.‘the Montreal Gazette’
- ‘The state government issued an official gazette notification to this effect late yesterday evening.’
- ‘It will launch its own fortnightly regional property gazette on May 11.’
- ‘See this previous gazette article for more info.’
- ‘These include a once-off notice in local newspapers, a notice in the government gazette and a visible on-site notice that contains contact details for objections or public comment.’
- ‘Neither he nor his father can be impressed by the fact that the paper's front page has latterly become a low-rent gazette chronicling the marital travails of minor celebrities.’
- ‘By the last quarter of the eighteenth century nearly every capital in the north and centre, and also Rome and Naples, had experienced a journal or gazette of some kind, at least temporarily.’
- ‘A special police team was sent to the government press to ensure that the official gazette notification removing the ministers was issued.’
- ‘The closure becomes effective only after the public has been notified about its legality through the government gazette or through local newspaper adverts.’
- ‘The proposed law, of eight clauses and six sub-clauses, was published in the official gazette this week.’
- ‘Thanks for the journal and gazette, and a space to rant.’
- ‘The nurse didn't even raise an eyebrow, continuing to read from her silly ladies' romance gazette.’
- ‘The government announced the election date in a special edition of the legal gazette.’
- ‘Anyway, thanks for the laughs, and I look forward to reading the next journal and next gazette.’
- ‘Taiwan saw the publication of its first official gazette in 1896 during the Japanese colonial era.’
- ‘It was submitted that examination of this translation of the official gazette supplemented the views which he advanced.’
- ‘During the eighteenth century there emerged lodges and coffee houses, newspapers and gazettes, academies and salons; there came spheres of activity governed by the public will and by public opinion.’
- ‘However, these changes would only come into effect after the Bill is passed and an announcement made in the official gazette.’
- ‘Her letter announced that the official gazette notification would be published the next day.’
- ‘When the commission receives the application, it places a notice in the government gazette and in a newspaper circulated in the respective area.’
- ‘The official gazette notification that parliament was dissolved was finally released at midnight.’
- 1.1British An official publication containing lists of government appointments and promotions and other public notices.
- 1.2historical A news-sheet.
Announce or publish in an official gazette.
- ‘Those who do not succeed, could as well compete for other gazetted posts.’
- ‘The day was not gazetted as a day-long public holiday, but as a little boy in Melbourne in the 1920s I can remember that, for the two minutes silence at eleven o'clock, a total hush covered the entire metropolis.’
- ‘I, on the other hand, went and stood in the Card Creek ecological area and saw why that area was gazetted as conservation land in 1983, under a National Government, and I saw why it deserves the conservation status it has now.’
- ‘To give some credit to Dr Cullen, he did finally gazette those changes, which have at least required farmland to be publicly advertised for sale in New Zealand before it is flogged off overseas - never mind how small the advertisement is.’
- ‘The Minister now, for example, gets a chance to gazette safety courses without having to put them in the Gazette.’
- ‘The park was officially gazetted and is the only national park in Indonesia to have gone through this process.’
- ‘‘The current status is that there is no clear distinction between a hotel and a lodge and how these establishments are gazetted,’ he said.’
- ‘Some may say that it is not part of this bill as it has already been gazetted to enter the quota management system, and the Minister has already allocated the total allowable catch and the total allowable commercial catch for it.’
- ‘This is the same Minister who sacks boards of trustees without gazetting it.’
- ‘A half-day public holiday was gazetted in 1916, and church services and recruiting meetings were proposed.’
- ‘He also announced that he gazetted a set of norms and standards last week for educators, which he described as a ‘developmental’ rather than a policing exercise.’
- ‘‘The minister agreed not to gazette the restructuring bill until the talks with unions are over,’ he said.’
- ‘He earned the respect and friendship of one of the assisting naval officers, a certain Horatio Nelson (who later testified at his trial), and his name was gazetted in the official published reports.’
- ‘The Card Creek ecological area was gazetted and extended - both times under National Governments - for very valid reasons, because it is an area of high ecological value.’
- ‘The real sting in the new Bill when it was finally gazetted was the attack on the organisations concerned with human rights and governance.’
- ‘I do not have the details of all 2,700 schools in my head, but, from memory, I gazetted the closure of that school just before Christmas.’
- ‘Nowadays any eclipse is gazetted well in advance, so that amateur and professional observers alike are well prepared, but that was not the case in Halley's era.’
- ‘The ceremony was never gazetted and only came to light after details were leaked in December 2003.’
- ‘Prior to this act being gazetted, advocates could appear on behalf of clients, in any court in Namibia, whereas attorneys could only appear in regional and magistrate courts.’
- ‘It is also interesting to note that in 1983, when it was originally gazetted as an ecological area, it was noted as one of the best examples in the Greymouth ecological district of forest on a wide valley floor.’
Early 17th century: via French from Italian gazzetta, originally Venetian gazeta de la novità ‘a halfpennyworth of news’ (because the news-sheet sold for a gazeta, a Venetian coin of small value).
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