from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A collaborating or joint author.
- transitive v. To be a collaborating or joint author of: "He and a colleague . . . co-authored a genetics text” ( Roger W. Pease, Jr.)
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An author who collaborates with another to write something.
- v. To write something in collaboration with another author.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a writer who collaborates with others in writing something.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a writer who collaborates with others in writing something
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Else Frenkel-Brunswik was a social psychologist who is best known as coauthor of The Authoritarian Personality.
Best-known as the coauthor of the best-sellingLeft Behind pulp novel series, which readies the average American for the “rapture” and then for Armageddon, he spoke of Iraq as “a focal point of end-time events.”
But now Peps, his musical helpmate, the dog he had called the coauthor of Tannhaser, was dying.
That June, Jerome Corsi, the man best known as the coauthor of Unfit for Command: Swift Boat Veterans Speak Out Against John Kerry, took to the Internet to sound the alarm about a new threat being advanced by the very man he had helped to reelect: “Quietly but systematically the Bush administration is advancing the plan to build a huge NAFTA Super Highway, four football fields wide, through the heart of the U.S.,” he wrote on the website for the conservative weekly Human Events.
Next week, Random House will ship to stores 500,000 copies of the $85 book, whose "coauthor" is veteran writer Joseph E. Persico.
I do not agree with the conclusions attributed to my name, and in no sense did I "coauthor" anything on your website.
In the academic community, he is today best known as coauthor, with Ernest Born, of The Plan of St. Gall, a three-volume treatise on monastic architecture; and, with coauthors Jenny White Marshall and Grellan Rourke, of The Forgotten Hermitage of Skellig Michael, a study of the archaeological remains of a ninth-century hermit’s dwelling attached to the monastery of Skellig Michael, off the coast of Ireland.
I am especially grateful to Mark Bils, from whom I’ve stolen so many ideas and insights that he should probably have been called a coauthor.
Chervonnaya is best known as coauthor with Kai Bird (a
But with his coauthor I. A. Richards, Ogden had by 1923 already begun to rethink language in general, and to demystify English in particular.5