- publish or perish,
- publishing house,
Origin of publishing
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of publish
Examples from the Web for publishing
I had graduated NYU just a few years earlier and begun a career in publishing, but the addiction got the best of me.
The point of publishing all the scary stats is not to dissuade people from being professional musicians.
I was told they had removed my blog and that I must apologize for publishing it.
For an artist like myself, the most important part is the publishing, and owning my own copyright.Wyclef Jean Talks Lauryn Hill, the Yele Haiti Controversy, and Chris Christie|Marlow Stern|November 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Online, the more sensational prepper sites are publishing Ebola guide after Ebola guide.
Then again there is her strange behavior when Joern announces that he has arranged for the publishing of the banns.Sleep Walking and Moon Walking|Isidor Isaak Sadger
Mr. Wilson is going to bring some samples of paper over to the Publishing House soon and let us make our selections.The Blue Birds' Winter Nest|Lillian Elizabeth Roy
Early in the autumn of 1882 the publishing office was moved to Cardington, Ohio.Birth of a Reformation|Andrew Byers
Accordingly I collected notes on the subject for my own satisfaction, and not for a long time with any intention of publishing.Evolution in Modern Thought|Ernst Haeckel
After publishing several books on theological and miscellaneous subjects, he distinguished himself as a novelist.
Word Origin for publish
mid-15c., "act of announcing or declaring," also "the issuing of copies of a book for public sale," verbal noun from publish (v.).
mid-14c., "make publicly known, reveal, divulge, announce;" alteration of publicen (early 14c.) by influence of banish, finish, etc.; from extended stem of Old French publier "make public, spread abroad, communicate," from Latin publicare "make public," from publicus "public" (see public). Meaning "issue (a book, etc.) to the public" is from late 14c., also "to disgrace, put to shame; denounce publicly." Related: Published; publishing. In Middle English the verb also meant "to people, populate; to multiply, breed" (late 14c.), e.g. ben published of "be descended from."