Definition of Wording. Meaning of Wording. Synonyms of Wording

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Wording. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Wording and, of course, Wording synonyms and on the right images related to the word Wording.

Definition of Wording

Wording
Wording Word"ing, n. The act or manner of expressing in words; style of expression; phrasing. It is believed this wording was above his known style. --Milton.

Meaning of Wording from wikipedia

- Thomas Mantell in pursuit of a UFO as "a masterpiece in the art of 'weasel wording'". Carl Wrighter discussed weasel words in his best-selling book I Can...
- figure was 7.9 per cent of the UK po****tion. Because of differences in the wording of the census forms used in England and Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland...
- they have seized, including the capital, Sanaa". "AA/GPC agreed to a new wording on UNSC resolution 2216 that states unequivocally that they are committed...
- time period to negotiate the arrangements for exit." After the original wording for the referendum question was challenged, the government agreed to change...
- Tobago. As the Ocean Telecom trademark applications use exactly the same wording as the New Zealand application of Apple, it is ****umed that Ocean Telecom...
- acronym LGBTTIQQ2SA, but appears to have dropped this in favour of simpler wording. The term trans* has been adopted by some groups as a more inclusive alternative...
- Government of the State, the President may by order specify. Explanation [1950 wording]: For the purpose of this article, the Government of the State means the...
- Cleophas), and her own sister (possibly the same as Mary of Clopas; the wording is semantically ambiguous), along with the "disciple whom Jesus loved"...
- was sentenced to a year in prison. George objected to the anti-Catholic wording of the Accession Declaration that he would be required to make at the opening...
- sentence p****ed during the ****ize. The wording of the traditional phrase has changed over time. In England, the wording in the 18th century was "and the Lord...
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