American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To express an opinion in or as if in an editorial.
- v. To present an opinion in the guise of an objective report.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. to write an opinion in an editorial in a publication.
- v. to insert personal opinions into an article or statement that is supposed to be an objective statement of facts.
- v. insert personal opinions into an objective statement
- editorial + -ize. Mid 19th century. (Wiktionary)
“There is no clause in the agreement for the $$ that the CDA should "editorialize" the position of the government.”
“Dexter: "There is no clause in the agreement for the $$ that the CDA should "editorialize" the position of the government.”
“Just yesterday I was talking with a colleague and we were bemoaning the tendency to "editorialize" ie markup cause it means we aren't selling.”
“In this style of writing, you are not allowed to "editorialize" (state your own opinion) in any way.”
“Suppose that our Basque activist, competent in English, elected to editorialize on a blog.”
“The newspapers were all starting to editorialize about it, too.”
“Those of us who haven't darkened the doors of a public school lately nevertheless feel qualified to editorialize at length about perceived failures therein, based on test scores and what we think we know.”
“She doesn't editorialize or dominate - she facilitates what a journalist ought to do.”
“But rather than editorialize any further, allow me to let the evidence speak for itself.”
“As a reporter I did not editorialize," Mr. Monroe later recalled.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘editorialize’.
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
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