diarist

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Synonyms for diarist

someone who keeps a diary or journal

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References in periodicals archive ?
Welfare reform, Lords reform and even Mullin's quirky obsession with the Masons may have generated more hot air than anything else, but the diarist and his fellow Labour backbenchers were gobsmacked from the start by Tony Blair's obvious knack for converting former Tory voters.
The middle classes were the most quintessentially English of all, and so were most of the great diarists.
As a diarist he had plenty to write about and pass comment upon and he certainly influenced his peers.
But I was lucky enough, at the start of the research, to become friends with someone who helped me retrace the steps of the diarists, whether it was climbing Snowdon in the rain, staying in one the houses they had stayed in or wandering round castles they had visited.
An index of diarists allows readers to trace a single story and conflict more clearly, but it will take lots of flipping of pages.
Describing the mood of his five diarists, Simon Garfield says: "It is clear that although Churchill was a hero to many he certainly had a lot of faults and was regarded as yesterday's man.
This exhibition, first seen at the Centre Pompidou in Paris, reveals Lartigue as one of the great diarists of his time--and no one becomes a great diarist without the most finely tuned sense of observation, an intellectual bent toward one's own experience that may revel in detailed description yet always aims at epigrammatic summation.
Friend knew the Who' s Who of the art world and, like other great diarists, was able to pinpoint the foibles and strengths of his friends and enemies.
10) The inescapable implication that early diarists represent "turbulent beginnings" while present-day diarists represent "reflective endings" is not altogether satisfying.
The diarists range in age from 14 to 90, are single, married, with and without children, and from Mennonite, Catholic and Protestant religious backgrounds.
Diarists are often people who live behind a mask of falsehood.
The Assassin's Cloak' is a collection of diary entries written by 170 diarists from varying countries and epochs.
I was particularly taken with selections from the great New York diarists: Philip Hone and George Templeton Strong left a vivid, almost unbroken record of the city for much of the nineteenth century, while Dawn Powell and Ned Rorem have been among the extraordinary diarists of our own era.
While telling the specialist reader little that is new, Levey masterfully weaves a variety of Florentine written sources (records of the Pratica, diarists, chroniclers, writers, and historians) with his keen insights on the key artistic monuments of the city to produce an intimate commentary on the intricacies of the way in which personality, power, and just plain fate combined to create the look of the Renaissance.