unquote

noun
un·quote | \ ˈən-ˌkwōt also -ˌkōt \

Definition of unquote 

used orally to indicate the end of a direct quotation

Examples of unquote in a Sentence

Recent Examples on the Web

Ravi Dhar, the director of the Center for Customer Insights at Yale, adds that for today’s consumers—quote-unquote millennials—the need to own just isn’t there. Cam Wolf, GQ, "Robert Downey Jr. Shows Off His Epic Watch Collection," 31 Aug. 2017 Olympia Fields, where Jim Furyk (tied) the scoring record (in 2003), that was not a quote-unquote great Open course. Teddy Greenstein, chicagotribune.com, "Johnny Miller predicts Erin Hills will be one and done for U.S. Opens," 9 June 2017 Much of our quote-unquote organic produce comes from overseas. New York Times, "Transcript of Cuomo’s 2016 State of the State Address," 13 Jan. 2016

These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'unquote.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.

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First Known Use of unquote

1910, in the meaning defined above

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Dictionary Entries near unquote

unquickened

unquiet

unquivering

unquote

unquoted

unrailed

unraised

Phrases Related to unquote

quote, unquote

Statistics for unquote

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Time Traveler for unquote

The first known use of unquote was in 1910

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More Definitions for unquote

unquote

noun

English Language Learners Definition of unquote

—used in speech with quote to show that you are exactly repeating someone else's words

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