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Pronunciation of Quoting: Learn how to pronounce Quoting in English correctly

Learn how to say Quoting correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word quote:

verb
[with object]
1repeat or copy out (words from a text or speech written or spoken by another person):
I realized she was quoting passages from Shakespeare
[no object]:
he quoted from the scriptures
repeat a statement by (someone):
a military spokesman was quoted as saying that the border was now quiet
mention or refer to (someone or something) to provide evidence or authority for a statement or opinion:
the examples quoted above could be multiplied from case studies from all over England
(quote someone/thing as) put forward or describe someone or something as being:
heavy teaching loads are often quoted as a bad influence on research
2give someone (the estimated price of a job or service):
[with two objects]:
a garage quoted him £30
(quote someone/thing at/as) name at (specified odds):
he is quoted as 9-2 favourite to score the first goal of the match
3 Stock Exchange give (a company) a quotation or listing on a stock exchange:
a British conglomerate quoted on the London Stock Exchange
noun
1a quotation from a text or speech:
a quote from Wordsworth
2a quotation giving the estimated cost for a particular job or service:
quotes from different insurance companies
Stock Exchange a price offered by a market-maker for the sale or purchase of a stock or other security:
quotes for North Sea Brent were rising
3 Stock Exchange a quotation or listing of a company on a stock exchange.
4 (quotes) quotation marks:
use double quotes around precise phrases you wish to search for
Phrases

quote —— unquote (also quote, unquote)

informal used parenthetically when speaking to indicate the beginning and end of a statement or passage that one is repeating:
the second sentence says, quote, There has never been a better time to invest in the commodities market, unquote
the brochure describes the view as, quote, unquote, unforgettably breathtaking
Origin:

late Middle English: from medieval Latin quotare, from quot ‘how many’, or from medieval Latin quota (see quota). The original sense was ‘mark a book with numbers, or with marginal references’, later ‘give a reference by page or chapter’, hence ‘cite a text or person’ (late 16th century)