As early as the 1700s, politicians were getting mileage out of uttering obscenities.
Her arrest and detention for uttering the shema ought to find no sympathy from any Jew.
The way they laughed, hugged and engaged in conversation, never once uttering a bitter word about the wait.
uttering a wild savage shout, the drunken sailor sprang over the corpse, followed by his comrades in crime.
He could scarcely refrain from uttering an expression of horror.
The finch calls its mate by uttering a few notes followed by a long trill.
uttering a cry of horror, he picked up his rifle and ran for the forest.
He delivered the law to the world as if Potsdam was another Sinai, and he was uttering the law from the thunder clouds.
I saw she had reason on her side, and I ceased from uttering my maledictions.
uttering the curious sound peculiar to grizzlies, the brute made as though it would approach still closer.
"complete, total," Old English utera, uterra, "outer," comparative adjective formed from ut (see out), from Proto-Germanic *utizon (cf. Old Norse utar, Old Frisian uttra, Middle Dutch utere, Dutch uiter-, Old High German uzar, German äußer "outer").
"speak, say," c.1400, in part from Middle Low German utern "to turn out, show, speak," from uter "outer," comparative adj. formed from ut "out;" in part from Middle English verb outen "to disclose," from Old English utan "to put out," from ut (see out). Cf. German äussern "to utter, express," from aus "out;" and colloquial phrase out with it "speak up!" Formerly also used as a commercial verb (as release is now). Related: Uttered; uttering.