explicit

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Related to explicitly: unequivocal, blatantly, cite

explicit

(ĕk-splĭs′ĭt) [L. explicare, to unfold, set forth]
1. Clearly and definitively stated.
2. Unequivocal.
References in classic literature ?
In his confession he states explicitly that he was informed that the bomb was to be a feeble thing and that no lives would be lost.
This time Lady Janet answered, as readily and as explicitly as it was possible to desire.
Her poetry is limited almost entirely to the lyrical expression of her spiritual experiences, much of it is explicitly religious, and all of it is religious in feeling.
Therefore, when Jones attended, after a previous declaration of her desire of serving him, arising, as she said, from a firm assurance how much she should by so doing oblige Sophia; and after some excuses for her former disappointment, and after acquainting Mr Jones in whose custody his mistress was, of which she thought him ignorant; she very explicitly mentioned her scheme to him, and advised him to make sham addresses to the older lady, in order to procure an easy access to the younger, informing him at the same time of the success which Mr Fitzpatrick had formerly owed to the very same stratagem.
This is explicitly the case with Mach's "Analysis of Sensations," a book of fundamental importance in the present connection.
You must speak explicitly, or you may go where you will, and do what you will.
The American Psychological Association (APA) accredits several explicitly Christian doctoral programs in clinical psychology.
Implicitly Out, Explicitly Out), and correlations with a measure of
However, both the enthusiasm of DCTs and the results of the program evaluation suggest that clinical training is a prominent emphasis and relative strength of explicitly Christian doctoral programs.
The introductions preceding main news bulletins express explicitly political stances and are frequently suggestive, affecting the judgment of the audience," the report said, adding that on numerous occasions news bulletins also included instances of incitement against certain political parties.
repeatedly and explicitly referred to Emerson in his speeches, lectures, and sermons.
Wilson's political orientation now appears both a good deal more racialist and explicitly more elitist.