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  • noun

Synonyms for expounder

a person who explains


References in periodicals archive ?
The Democratic Expounder and Calhoun County Patriot 5.
Kuhn (1962), the most noted expounder of the concept, referred to it in broad and large-scale terms.
Rather than starting with faith and equating divine wisdom (Sapientia) with Christ, as did Augustine, Boethius prizes her autonomous role as expositor of truths of human nature and the cosmos, as both the Neoplatonic "highest good" (summum bonum) and expounder of sacred mysteries.
Advertising the attractions of "Levino's Museum of Varieties", it lists the star attractions for a week in November 1887, with acts including a "Gymnastic Artiste", the "Greatest Horizontal Bar Performers in the World", "Maxwell the Juggling Caution", "Orville Pitcher, Banjoist and Expounder of Logic", "Little Kittie Kennedy the Child Mimic" and a trio of "Comical Stilt Walkers".
He was a man of grand projects: editor-in-chief of the 52-volume Traite de Zoologie (1950-1987), author of the comprehensive treatise Termitologia (1982-1986), one of the two founding fathers of the International Union for the Study of Social Insects (IUSSI), organizer and president of international conferences, expounder on large scientific questions, and all-around center of attention.
We may not oppose or alter that law, we cannot abolish it, we cannot be freed from its obligations by any legislature, and we need not look outside ourselves for an expounder of it.
Hunt quips in both versions of the essay that Bunyan "must not be mentioned with disrespect: he is one of the great teachers of the Godly, the great expounder of holy mysteries, and he was excellently qualified for the office, for he had no education whatever, and therefore must have received all his wisdom from heaven.
In his article, Grey characterized the two predominant forms of constitutional interpretive methodology at the time as "interpretive," which sees text and original intent as constraints on judges, and "noninterpretive," which sees the court as having an "additional role as the expounder of basic national ideals of individual liberty and fair treatment, even when the content of these ideals is not expressed as a matter of positive law in the written Constitution.
In Latin, the word interpres refers to a negotiator, mediator, or messenger, as well as to an expounder or explainer.
We cannot be freed from its obligations by senate or people, and we need not look outside ourselves for an expounder or interpreter of it.
1, 1905; "Dam Dynamiting," Marshall Expounder (Michigan), April 27, 1906; "Fish Dam Dynamited," Evening Times (Cumberland, Md.
163) John Dickenson objected to the union of judges and President, because "the one is the expounder, and the other the Executor of the Laws.
Scott, the present Chancellor, is the only enlightened expounder of prophecies.
Like Paul, Dunbar suffered as the chosen expounder of his own gospel, the African American literary tradition.