- edith cavell,
- editio princeps,
- edition binding,
- editor in chief,
- editorial we,
Origin of editor
Examples from the Web for editor
The film had been with George Tomasini, the editor, and Hitch hadn't seen it in ten days.
My editor called and said, “Do a column on this Lena Dunham flap!”Up to a Point: They Made Me Write About Lena Dunham|P. J. O’Rourke|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In 1953, Les Cahiers devoted an issue to Hitchcock, including an interview conducted by André Bazin, the editor of the magazine.
Editor's Note: This article has been revised to include the definition and text of Section 12.
Editor's Note: This story had been amended to clarify Jeffrey Wright's Naval service.
A copy of the work was also sent, as is usually done, to the editor of the Allgemeine Litteraturzeitung.Solomon Maimon: An Autobiography.|Solomon Maimon
"I lost three good hours' sleep this morning on the chance of catching you here at table," the editor went on.The Wreckers|Francis Lynde
"I didn't say they had, but that they would," explained the editor.Captain Jinks, Hero|Ernest Crosby
I have always thought that if I ever got discouraged and had to be an editor, I would do this more practically.The Lost Art of Reading|Gerald Stanley Lee
The third man was asked to leave his name and address; the editor would write to him.Jennie Baxter, Journalist|Robert Barr
- a person who makes a selection and arrangement of individual shots in order to construct the flowing sequence of images for a film
- a device for editing film, including a viewer and a splicer
Word Origin for editor
1640s, "publisher," from Latin editor "one who puts forth," agent noun from editus, past participle of edere (see edition). By 1712 in sense of "person who prepares written matter for publication;" specific sense in newspapers is from 1803.