[ ed-i-tawr-ee-uh-lahyz, -tohr- ]
/ ˌɛd ɪˈtɔr i əˌlaɪz, -ˈtoʊr- /
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verb (used without object), ed·i·to·ri·al·ized, ed·i·to·ri·al·iz·ing.
to set forth one's position or opinion on some subject in, or as if in, an editorial.
to inject personal interpretations or opinions into an otherwise factual account.
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“Evoke” and “invoke” both derive from the same Latin root “vocāre.”
Also especially British, ed·i·to·ri·al·ise .
OTHER WORDS FROM editorializeed·i·to·ri·al·i·za·tion, nouned·i·to·ri·al·iz·er, nouno·ver·ed·i·to·ri·al·ize, verb (used without object), o·ver·ed·i·to·ri·al·ized, o·ver·ed·i·to·ri·al·iz·ing.
Words nearby editorialize
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2021
How to use editorialize in a sentence
The Post editorialized that it “weaponized a public health crisis.”We’re holding the president to his promises on immigration|Letters to the Editor|March 10, 2021|Washington Post
Time itself even editorialized on the topic, blaming what it called the “widespread meat famine” directly on Truman.Why meat could be top of mind for voters in the upcoming election|jakemeth|September 5, 2020|Fortune
We editorialize and press-agent ourselves in our inmost musings.The Behavior of Crowds|Everett Dean Martin
British Dictionary definitions for editorialize
/ (ˌɛdɪˈtɔːrɪəˌlaɪz) /
to express an opinion in or as in an editorial
to insert one's personal opinions into an otherwise objective account
Derived forms of editorializeeditorialization or editorialisation, nouneditorializer or editorialiser, noun
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012