- n. Plural form of ghostwriter.
“So judges, politicians, businessmen, lawyers–and now it seems law professors–increasingly hire ghostwriters whether they’re called ghostwriters, law clerks, or research assistants as specialists in writing.”
“Edward Stratemeyer and his army of ghostwriters pioneered many of the series for teenagers.”
“Paul denied writing the offending passages – they were, he said, the work of ghostwriters, though he acknowledged that he bore "some moral responsibility" for them.”
“Stars and politicos sometimes hire Twitter ghostwriters to maintain their accounts, and companies have been known to rely on Twitter interns.”
“Factor in ghostwriters, extremely careful publishing house legal departments, and musicians gunning for either continued relevance or to maintain a carefully crafted public image, and more often than not those bios end up as disappointing cop-outs.”
“That question being, “What former Halfgovernor quit her elected position to make millions selling books and tried to influence American politics on Facebook using ghostwriters?””
“Mr Reed, Beck book, the Christmas sweater, had two ghostwriters.”
“There are people who can act holier-than-thou about ghostwriters.”
“You might see the best-seller lists dominated by fiction "factories" in which ghostwriters churn out familiar-feeling work under the brands of famous authors.”
“To be sure, political celebrities routinely use ghostwriters.”
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