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Synonyms for editorialize

insert personal opinions into an objective statement

References in periodicals archive ?
However, such tools are very constraining on the forms of editorialization and display (imposing classification categories and home pages organization).
Characteristics of errors: mean values of the frequency of each error type per interpreter addition 5.75 false fluency 8.05 omission 17.3 substitution 5.0 editorialization 3.9 Note: Table made from bar graph.
Further, Wojnarowicz's editorialization of his friend's aim--to "find some measure of language for his state of mind"--is one that posits a "state of mind" as a necessary complement to expressing a "state of body." in part so that he may project onto such a state some ability to describe the difficulties of articulating the multifaceted illness experience.
Terse editorialization: The Punch Brothers are simply amazing.
Northrup's humor lightens his conveyance, which allows him to provide strong opinions through artistic endeavor rather than through editorialization. For example, he deconstructs the conflation of authenticity with fantasies of racial purity, and presses the reader into acknowledging a host of injustices.
Some ad-networks specialize in the selection and editorialization of Web 2.0 contents.
The researchers found an average of 31 interpretation errors per encounter, including omission, substitution, and editorialization. Nearly two-thirds of the errors had potential clinical consequences.
Rendering invisible the scene various of its narrative antecedents labor hard to detail, Much Ado makes risibly audible the kind of moralizing, sentimentalizing editorialization those narratives not atypically voice.
"They might have been able to save it if they changed a few pieces of sheet metal, but instead somebody edited the data they got and senior management was making decisions on some pretty intensive editorialization. So now the carrying cost of a very large days' supply and the cost of incentives will far outweigh what it would have cost to fix it early.
After carefully showing how this passage can be reduced to a common denominator, then practiced with the rewritten rhythm and a metronome, Weisberg allows himself a wry editorialization:
(Perhaps her choice of the word "amorphous" to render the limit point in Guillevic between language and non-language is an unacknowledged editorialization about the existence of such a limit.) Suffice it to say that within the context of the mystery of vowels and letters, words and lines in movement, there remain some striking parallels with Guillevic's "In the Cave of Ice." "Relearning the Alphabet" begins with an epigraph from Heinrich Zimmer: