essayist

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  • noun

Synonyms for essayist

a writer of literary works

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May 3 we commemorate World Press Freedom Day at a time when for too many, a free press is under assault, and the journalists, bloggers, photographers, essayists, satirists, and essayists who give life to the words "free press" are in danger," Kerry said in a statement.
Flusser, a Jewish native of Prague, was forced into exile in Brazil during World War II where he developed into one of the greatest multi-lingual essayists of the twentieth century.
Other essayists ask a question as their main theme, and then answer it.
Interestingly, a few essayists selected works that are not an author's most famous or even, arguably, most gay/lesbian.
The essayists cite lack of interest, lack of ability, or discrimination as factors keeping women out of science.
The essayists courageously wrote about how they perceive the situation of women in Tonga today and they argue that there is an urgent need for equity between women and men.
For each of these entries in Barroll's oeuvre, the essayists respond to or expand on his explorations of Shakespeare's works, gender issues, and the social, cultural, and spatial margins of Renaissance England.
Critical essayists include, not in order, Lisa Yaszek, Josh Lukin, Wendy Pearson, Joan Haran, Veronica Hollinger, Andrea Hairston, and L.
Some essayists consider Crafts a "genius" performing "literary alchemy" (82) or the more strained "double-voiced discourse" (78).
The essayists point to enduring themes in Engerman's work--the profitability of slavery and the similarities in the economics of slavery in the Americas.
While the essayists share a specific faith perspective, they reflect diverse understandings on the nature and effects of salvation.
It's a turn-on to few people other than essayists and their nearest and dearest.
As the editors indicate, all of the dozen essayists contributing to this volume would identify themselves as "Catholic philosophers" in that each one is both Catholic and a philosopher (p.
The essayists do not flinch, too, from their critical task in alerting us to those hard realities that must be faced in recognizing the fragility of civilized discourse and excellence.
The essay is a "middle-aged" genre, according to Epstein--one's early thirties is "young" to dabble in it, he thinks; never mind that our nation's premier essayists, Emerson and Thoreau, did their best work at just that age.