Also called affricative. a speech sound comprising occlusion, plosion, and frication, as either of the ch- sounds in church and the j- sound in joy.
to change the pronunciation of (a stop) to an affricate, especially by releasing (the stop) slowly.
The affricate in words like gaol is of French origin (gele), from a Late Lat.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 11, Slice 4 Various
Here, the j is to be pronounced as a double letter (technically an affricate) as in English.
The Comic Latin Grammar Percival Leigh
a composite speech sound consisting of a stop and a fricative articulated at the same point, such as the sound written ch, as in chair
the act or process of changing a stop sound to an .
(def 1). of or relating to an . articulated as an . noun another word for affricate adjective of, relating to, or denoting an affricate n. 1879, perhaps via German, from Latin affricat-, past participle stem of affricare “rub against,” from ad- (see ad-) + fricare “to rub” (see friction).
to frighten. sudden fear or terror; fright. a source of terror. the act of terrifying. Historical Examples He anxiously inquired into the cause of my affright, and the motive of my unusual absence. Wieland; or The Transformation Charles Brockden Brown She would have screamed with affright, but he grasped her by the throat, and nearly […]
a personally offensive act or word; deliberate act or display of disrespect; intentional slight; insult: an affront to the king. an offense to one’s dignity or self-respect. to offend by an open manifestation of disrespect or insolence: His speech affronted all of us. to make ashamed or confused; embarrass. Archaic. to front; face; look on. […]