verb (used with object), re·cit·ed, re·cit·ing.
verb (used without object), re·cit·ed, re·cit·ing.
Origin of recite
Examples from the Web for reciter
So far as the reciter was concerned, they were absolutely insincere clap-trap.America To-day, Observations and Reflections|William Archer
How could they have got it fixed into their heads that she was a reciter?Hilda Lessways|Arnold Bennett
The reciter straightened up with a jerk as though coming to Attention.The Khaki Boys at Camp Sterling|Josephine Chase
When they part he returns home, and on the way his head becomes "wondrous sair:" seemingly a comment of the reciter.
It was a sort of chant, deep and earnest, which conveyed the impression that the reciter had the highest opinion of the poetry.Yesterdays with Authors|James T. Fields
Word Origin for recite
early 15c., from Old French reciter (12c.) and directly from Latin recitare "read aloud, read out, repeat from memory, declaim," from re- "back, again" (see re-) + citare "to summon" (see cite). Related: Recited; reciting.