- It was submitted that examination of this translation of the official gazette supplemented the views which he advanced.
- The closure becomes effective only after the public has been notified about its legality through the government gazette or through local newspaper adverts.
- When the commission receives the application, it places a notice in the government gazette and in a newspaper circulated in the respective area.
verb[with object] British
- 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.
- 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 minister agreed not to gazette the restructuring bill until the talks with unions are over,’ he said.
- If the Bulletin is correct, he was gazetted lieutenant in 1980.
- In 1961 I was gazetted I think, and I've either been President or Secretary, Treasurer, for probably 40 years or better.
- So she was gazetted as a full-time employee with superannuation benefits and so on.
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).
The word gazette came via French from Italian gazzetta, a shortening of the Venetian dialect gazeta de la novità ‘a halfpennyworth of news’—the news-sheet sold for a gazeta, a Venetian coin of very little value. The verb phrase to be gazetted (late 17th century) meant ‘be the subject of an announcement in a gazette’, and ‘be named in a gazette as being appointed to a military command’. Gazetteer is also early 17th century when it meant ‘journalist’: The current use of the word for a geographical index comes from a late 17th-century gazetteer called The Gazetteer's: or, Newsman's Interpreter: Being a Geographical Index.
Words that rhyme with gazetteabet, aiguillette, anisette, Annette, Antoinette, arête, Arlette, ate, baguette, banquette, barbette, barrette, basinet, bassinet, beget, Bernadette, beset, bet, Bette, blanquette, Brett, briquette, brochette, brunette (US brunet), Burnett, cadet, caravanette, cassette, castanet, charette, cigarette (US cigaret), clarinet, Claudette, Colette, coquette, corvette, couchette, courgette, croquette, curette, curvet, Debrett, debt, dinette, diskette, duet, epaulette (US epaulet), flageolet, flannelette, forget, fret, galette, Georgette, get, godet, grisette, heavyset, Jeanette, jet, kitchenette, La Fayette, landaulet, launderette, layette, lazaret, leatherette, let, Lett, lorgnette, luncheonette, lunette, Lynette, maisonette, majorette, maquette, Marie-Antoinette, marionette, Marquette, marquisette, martinet, met, minaret, minuet, moquette, motet, musette, Nanette, net, noisette, nonet, novelette, nymphet, octet, Odette, on-set, oubliette, Paulette, pet, Phuket, picquet, pillaret, pincette, pipette, piquet, pirouette, planchette, pochette, quartet, quickset, quintet, regret, ret, Rhett, roomette, rosette, roulette, satinette, septet, serviette, sestet, set, sett, sextet, silhouette, soubrette, spinet, spinneret, statuette, stet, stockinet, sublet, suffragette, Suzette, sweat, thickset, threat, Tibet, toilette, tret, underlet, upset, usherette, vedette, vet, vignette, vinaigrette, wagonette, wet, whet, winceyette, yet, Yvette
For editors and proofreaders
Line breaks: gaz|ette
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