editorship

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n editorship the position of editor
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Editorship The office or charge of an editor; care and superintendence of a publication.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n editorship The office of an editor.
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Usage

In literature:

Though she had not canvassed for the post, Gipsy was delighted to get the editorship.
"The Leader of the Lower School" by Angela Brazil
James's Gazette,' under the editorship of his old friend Mr. Greenwood.
"The Life of Sir James Fitzjames Stephen, Bart., K.C.S.I." by Sir Leslie Stephen
It was recently published under the editorship of Charles Darwin's son, Francis.
"The Meaning of Evolution" by Samuel Christian Schmucker
As you know, my editorship was a failure.
"Berenice" by E. Phillips Oppenheim
Gordon Brown gradually grew into the editorship.
"George Brown" by John Lewis
It was during my editorship of the "New Monthly" that the best of all Hook's works, "Gilbert Gurney," was published in that magazine.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 15, No. 90, April, 1865" by Various
Contributors may utilise their space according to their own wishes, and all will be equally credited with editorship.
"Writings in the United Amateur, 1915-1922" by Howard Phillips Lovecraft
Such juvenile editorships served as an easy admission into the fashionable literature of Oxford.
"Calamities and Quarrels of Authors" by Isaac Disraeli
Under Grandfather's editorship it became an important authority.
"The Crow's Nest" by Clarence Day, Jr.
Eminent as was his fitness for the editorship he held so long, he started out in life with no notion of becoming a humorist.
"The Scrap Book. Volume 1, No. 2" by Various
In 1825 Bryant removed to New York to assume the editorship of a monthly review, to which he gave many of his best-known poems.
"Children's Stories in American Literature, 1660-1860" by Henrietta Christian Wright
The completest edition of his works was first published in 1808 under the editorship of Walter Scott.
"Library of the World's Best literature, Ancient and Modern, Vol. 12" by Various
My husband took an active interest in the management of this paper, and indeed assumed its editorship for one entire winter.
"Reminiscences, 1819-1899" by Julia Ward Howe
Donoso Cortes' works were collected in five volumes at Madrid (1854-1855) under the editorship of Gavino Tejado.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 8, Slice 6" by Various
The Latin version was published at Leiden in 1639 and 1677, and under the editorship of T. Hearne at Oxford in 1717.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 5, Slice 1" by Various
I had given up my editorships.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 16, No. 98, December, 1865" by Various
He immediately offered its editorship to Lefferts.
"Come Out of the Kitchen!" by Alice Duer Miller
M. de Genlis undertook the editorship of the works, which made a large octavo volume.
"Lives of Celebrated Women" by Samuel Griswold Goodrich
All the papers, also, invited H. R. to accept the editorship of the page.
"H. R." by Edwin Lefevre
Politics and newspaper-editorship bring us strange bedfellows.
"The Call of the Town" by John Alexander Hammerton
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In news:

Forty years ago, under the inspiring editorship of Harold Hayes, Esquire magazine picked out Two-Lane Blacktop in advance as "the film of the year" in 1971.
Recollections of an Atlantic Editorship.
Clare Booth Luce , whose richly varied career encompassed the editorship of Vanity Fair magazine, the writing of hit Broadway plays and service in Congress and as Ambassador to Rome, died yesterday morning at her home in Washington.
When His Editorship had this.
Alas, under the long editorship of the late Richard McCormick, S.J.
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In science:

Since no similar summary appeared in the last few triennial reports of the Commission, we review here the patterns seen in the last 14 issues, since the most recent change of editorship in 2001, but with emphasis on the most recent six issues.
Report IAU Comm. 42, Close Binary Stars
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