Bratton voiced particular interest in assisting the mentally disturbed.
More than one such player I spoke with has voiced exasperation along the lines of, “Our party has an issue with this.”
It had English subtitles because the film was voiced in Aramaic, the language Jesus spoke.
It's not just Rubin at the right-leaning AEI who has voiced concern.
“There were plenty of girls before you that voiced no complaints,” I cried, a bit desperately.
Leo Tolstoi voiced his sentiments in a letter which could not be published on account of the censorship.
Nor had she fully relieved her mind, nor voiced all that perturbed her.
His companion pounded along as best he could for a while and then voiced a protest.
The conclusion of their examination was voiced in my presence.
And now, all at once, and more to himself than to the others, he voiced his thoughts in words.
late 13c., "sound made by the human mouth," from Old French voiz, from Latin vocem (nominative vox) "voice, sound, utterance, cry, call, speech, sentence, language, word," related to vocare "to call," from PIE root *wekw- "give vocal utterance, speak" (cf. Sanskrit vakti "speaks, says," vacas- "word;" Avestan vac- "speak, say;" Greek eipon (aorist) "spoke, said," epos "word;" Old Prussian wackis "cry;" German er-wähnen "to mention").
Replaced Old English stefn. Meaning "ability in a singer" is first attested c.1600. Meaning "expression of feeling, etc." (in reference to groups of people, etc., e.g. Voice of America) is recorded from late 14c.
"to express" (a feeling, opinion, etc.), c.1600, from voice (n.). Related: Voiced; voicing.
The sound made by air passing out through the larynx and upper respiratory tract and produced by the vibration of the vocal organs.