verb (used with object), im·pro·vised, im·pro·vis·ing.
verb (used without object), im·pro·vised, im·pro·vis·ing.
Origin of improvise
Examples from the Web for improviser
Contemporary Examples of improviser
But if he did very well as a reader on Thursday, he fared much worse as an improviser two days earlier.Bush is Broken, Frightened, And Plagued By Voices
January 16, 2009
Historical Examples of improviser
As a listener my Philosopher is no less successful than as an improviser.By the Christmas Fire
Samuel McChord Crothers
But he appears to have been more of an improviser than a reciter.Ballads of Romance and Chivalry
He is not an improviser; his temptations are of another sort.Epic and Romance
W. P. Ker
But he was an improviser of genius, and Mr. Stevenson was a conscious artist.Adventures among Books
Amateur and improviser of genius, let us praise him as such.The Closet of Sir Kenelm Digby Knight Opened
Word Origin for improvise
1826, back-formation from improvisation, or else from French improviser (17c.), from Italian improvisare "to sing or speak extempore," from improviso, from Latin improvisus "unforeseen, unexpected" (see improvisation). Or possibly a back-formation from improvisation. Related: Improvised; improvising.