531. Publication.

531. Publication.NOUN. publication; public announcement &c 527; promulgation, propagation, proclamation, pronunziamento [It.]; circulation, indiction, edition; hue and cry.

publicity, notoriety, currency, flagrancy, cry, bruit, hype; vox populi; report &c (news) 532.

the Press, public press, newspaper, journal, gazette, daily; telegraphy; publisher &c v.; imprint.

circular, circular letter; manifesto, advertisement, ad., placard, bill, affiche, broadside, poster; notice &c. 527.

VERB. publish; make public, make known &c (information) 527; speak of, talk of; broach, utter; put forward; circulate, propagate, promulgate; spread, spread abroad; rumor, diffuse, disseminate, evulugate; put forth, give forth, send forth; emit, edit, get out; issue; bring before the public, lay before the public, drag before the public; give out, give to the world; put about, bandy about, hawk about, buzz about, whisper about, bruit about, blaze about; drag into the open day; voice.

proclaim, herald, blazon; blaze abroad, noise abroad; sound a trumpet; trumpet forth, thunder forth; give tongue; announce with beat of drum, announce with flourish of trumpets; proclaim from the housetops, proclaim at Charing Cross.

advertise, placard; post, post up; afficher, publish in the Gazette, send round the crier.

raise a cry, raise a hue and cry, raise a report; set news afloat.

be published &c; be public, become public &c adj.; come out; go about, fly about, buzz about, blow about; get about, get abroad, get afloat, get wind; find vent; see the light; go forth, take air, acquire currency, pass current; go the rounds, go the round of the newspapers, go through the length and breadth of the land; virum volitare per ora [Lat.]; pass from mouth to mouth; spread; run like wildfire, spread like wildfire.

ADJ. published &c. v.; current &c. (news) 532; in circulation, public; notorious; flagrant, arrant; open &c 525; trumpet-tongued; encyclical, encyclic, promulgatory; exoteric.

ADV. publicly &c. adj.; in open court, with open doors.

INT. Oyez! O yes! notice!

PHR. notice is hereby given; this is to give, these are to give notice;

Nomina stultōrum parietibus hærent. [Lat.] {Proverb“The names of foolish persons adhere to walls.” (Fools’ names and faces are usually seen in public places). }.

Percunctatorem fugito, nam garrulus idem est, / Nec retinent patulæ commissa fideliter aures. / Et semel emissum volat irrevocabile verbum. [Lat.] {Horace—Epistolæ. Bk. I. xviii. 69. “Avoid a ceaseless questioner: he burns / To tell the next he talks with what he learns. / Wide ears retain no secrets, and you know / You can’t get back a word you once let go.” (Conington). }.

“A master-passion is the love of news.” {Crabbe, Rev. George—The Newspaper. (1784). }.

“The more of these Instructors [Newspapers] a man reads, the less he will infallibly understand.” {Crabbe, Rev. George—The Newspaper. (1785) To The Reader. }.

“Deep versed in books, and shallow in himself.” {John Milton—Paradise Regained. Bk. IV. L. 327.}.

“What need of books these truths to tell, / Which folks perceive who cannot spell? ” {Matthew Prior—Alma. Canto 2. L. 590.}.

“We whisper, and hint, and chuckle, and grin at a brother’s shame; However we brave it out, we men are a little breed.” Alfred Lord Tennyson—Maud. Pt. I. 4. 7.}.

Having a desire to see those ancients who were most renowned for wit and learning, I set apart one day on purpose. I proposed that Homer and Aristotle might appear at the head of all their commentators; but these were so numerous, that some hundreds were forced to attend in the court, and outward rooms of the palace. I knew, and could distinguish those two heroes, at first sight, not only from the crowd, but from each other. Homer was the taller and comelier person of the two, walked very erect for one of his age, and his eyes were the most quick and piercing I ever beheld. Aristotle stooped much, and made use of a staff. His visage was meagre, his hair lank and thin, and his voice hollow. I soon discovered that both of them were perfect strangers to the rest of the company, and had never seen or heard of them before; and I had a whisper from a ghost who shall be nameless, “that these commentators always kept in the most distant quarters from their principals, in the lower world, through a consciousness of shame and guilt, because they had so horribly misrepresented the meaning of those authors to posterity.” I introduced Didymus and Eustathius to Homer, and prevailed on him to treat them better than perhaps they deserved, for he soon found they wanted a genius to enter into the spirit of a poet. But Aristotle was out of all patience with the account I gave him of Scotus and Ramus, as I presented them to him; and he asked them, “whether the rest of the tribe were as great dunces as themselves?”

{Jonathan Swift—Gulliver’s Travels. Pt. III. A Voyage To Laputa. Ch. VIII. A further account of Glubbdubdrib. Ancient and modern history corrected.}.

Roget’s Thesaurus 1911. Compiled, edited and supplemented by Nicholas Shea. Dev version 1.7.9b Compiled on: 19 January 2022 at 05:16:38
CORRECTED HEADS: 1 to 905; CORRECTED QUOTES: 1 to 905; ALL OTHER HEADS & QUOTES IN PROGRESS. www.neolithicsphere.com

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