Utterance vs Parole - What's the difference?
As nouns the difference between utterance and parole
is that utterance
is an act of uttering or utterance
can be the utmost extremity (of a fight etc) while parole
An act of uttering.
* (John Milton)
* , chapter=13
- at length gave utterance to these words
The Mirror and the Lamp
, passage=“[…] They talk of you as if you were Croesus—and I expect the beggars sponge on you unconscionably.” And Vickers launched forth into a tirade very different from his platform utterances
. He spoke with extreme contempt of the dense stupidity exhibited on all occasions by the working classes.}}
* 2005 , (Plato), Sophist . Translation by Lesley Brown. .
The ability to speak.
Manner of speaking.
* Bible, Acts ii. 4
- To know how one should express oneself in saying or judging that there really are falsehoods without getting caught up in contradiction by such an utterance : that's extremely difficult, Theaetetus.
* (John Keats)
- Theybegan to speak with other tongues, as the Spirit gave them utterance .
- O, how unlike / To that large utterance of the early gods!
(obsolete) Sale by offering to the public.
(obsolete) Putting in circulation.
- (Francis Bacon)
* Mathematics and Poetry are... the utterance of the same power of imagination, only that in the one case it is addressed to the head, in the other, to the heart. — Thomas Hill
From (etyl) oultrance.
The utmost extremity (of a fight etc.).
*:And soo they mette soo hard / that syre Palomydes felle to the erthe hors and alle / Thenne sir Bleoberis cryed a lowde and said thus / make the redy thou fals traytour knyghte Breuse saunce pyte / for wete thow certaynly I wille haue adoo with the to the vtteraunce for the noble knyghtes and ladyes that thou hast falsly bitraid
The release or state of a former prisoner on the understanding that he/she checks in regularly and obeys the law.
- He will be on parole for nearly two more years.
- He was released on parole .
The amount of time a former prisoner spends on limited release.
(archaic) A word of honor, especially given by a prisoner of war, to not engage in combat if released.
- The defendant shall be sentenced to life without the possibility of parole .
(linguistics) Language in use, as opposed to language as a system.
(US, immigration law) The permission for foreigner who does not meet the technical requirements for a visa to be allowed to enter the U.S. on humanitarian grounds.
A watchword given only to officers of guards; distinguished from the countersign, which is given to all guards.
(legal) An oral declaration; see parol.
- This man had forfeited his military parole .
* parole board
To release (a prisoner) on the understanding that s/he checks in regularly and obeys the law.