From BiblePortal Wikipedia

King James Dictionary [1]

PROCLAMA'TION, n. L. proclamatio, from proclamo.

1. Publication by authority official notice given to the public.

King Asa made a proclamation throughout all Judah.

 1 Kings 15 .

2. In England, a declaration of the king's will, openly published.

Proclamations are a branch of the king's prerogative, and are binding on the subject.

3. The declaration of any supreme magistrate publicly made known as the proclamation of the governor appointing a day of thanksgiving. 4. The paper containing an official notice to a people. The sheriff receives and distributes the governor's proclamations.

Webster's Dictionary [2]

(1): ( n.) That which is proclaimed, publicly announced, or officially declared; a published ordinance; as, the proclamation of a king; a Thanksgiving proclamation.

(2): ( n.) The act of proclaiming; official or general notice; publication.

Holman Bible Dictionary [3]

KerygmaPreaching In The Bible

Baker's Evangelical Dictionary of Biblical Theology [4]

See Proclaim Preach

Cyclopedia of Biblical, Theological and Ecclesiastical Literature [5]

( קוֹל , רַנָּה , etc., or some form of שָׁמִע , as in  1 Kings 15:22; Jeremiah 1, 29), the edict of any governing power, published in a solemn manner. The laws of Moses, as well as the temporary edicts of Joshua, were communicated to the people by means of the genealogists, or "officers," as in the English version; but the laws and edicts of those who subsequently held the office of kings were proclaimed publicly by criers ( Jeremiah 34:8-9; Jonah 3, 5-7), a class of persons mentioned by Daniel (3, 4; 5:29), under the word כְּרוֹזָא , Keroza, which our translators have rendered "herald" (q.v.).