adjective, verb (used with or without object), oped, op·ing. Literary.
Origin of Op-Ed
Examples from the Web for oped
Contemporary Examples of oped
The implication of the oped is that Obama should support Israel no matter what its government does.Does He Really Love Sheldon Adelson?
October 12, 2012
Separately, a recent study called The OpEd Project found that men are writing the majority of opinion columns in the media.Men Rule Media Coverage of Women’s News
May 31, 2012
Historical Examples of oped
I tell you frankly I 'oped you wouldn't hear of it, because after all the girl's got her punishment.Beyond
Hath he oped his eyen into the world chained to a hand's-breadth o' soil?Long Will
And some day he “oped” to go to “Hamerica” and there own a kitchen all for himself.Through Scandinavia to Moscow
William Seymour Edwards
Jaufry and Brunissende the fair alone nor ate nor oped their lips.
The ham was never too good in Liverpool, but she 'oped that it wasn't "reesty."The Master of Silence
- a page of a newspaper where varying opinions are expressed by columnists, commentators, etc
- (as modifier)an op-ed column in the New York Times
Word Origin for op-ed
short for open (adj.), early 13c. "not closed; not hidden;" originally as awake is from awaken, etc. As a verb from mid-15c. Middle English had ope-head "bare-headed" (c.1300).