Surely, the voice-part in these classics is not without its need of elucidation.
"; "Clear up the question of who is at fault"elaborate, expatiate, expound, lucubrate, dilate, flesh out, exposit, enlarge, expand - add details, as to an account or idea; clarify the meaning of and discourse in a learned way, usually in writing; "She elaborated on the main ideas in her dissertation"At the back of the estrade, and attached to a moveable partition dividing this schoolroom from another beyond, was a large tableau of wood painted black and varnished; a thick crayon of white chalk lay on my desk for the convenience of any grammatical or verbal obscurity which might occur in my lessons by writing it upon the tableau; a wet sponge appeared beside the chalk, to enable me to efface the marks when they had served the purpose intended.
I have long been thinking of presenting the world with a Metaphysical Dictionary—of elucidating Locke's romance.
I have it now before me; and though you could not, of course, peruse it with half the interest that I did, I know you would not be satisfied with an abbreviation of its contents, and you shall have the whole, save, perhaps, a few passages here and there of merely temporary interest to the writer, or such as would serve to encumber the story rather than the molecular mechanisms and physiological relevance of death-receptor signaling in the nervous system and to harness this knowledge for the development of novel treatments to neurodegenerative diseases and neurotrauma.
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co.
This letter might elucidate it—might throw light where so much was needed.
The coroner did not elucidate a great deal when he commenced his inquiry.
Bacteriologist, perform your share in elucidating this difficulty.
Not so much for the purpose of elucidating, as to clear the way, and give distinctness to the course of my argument.
Hereafter I hope to elucidate at length these phenomena of expression.