from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a person who collaborates
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An associate in labor, especially in literary or scientific labor.
- n. one who willingly cooperates with an enemy, especially an enemy nation occupying one's own country.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An associate in labor, especially in literary or scientific work.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an associate in an activity or endeavor or sphere of common interest
- n. someone who assists in a plot
- n. someone who collaborates with an enemy occupying force
The word "collaborator" might not be the first one that comes to mind as an attribute for an agency of the year, much less one that is owned by the French, but it has proved to be one of the strongest qualities differentiating MPG from the rest of...
It's a complex company piece, cast for 14 dancers with a sound score by Forsythe's long-term collaborator Thom Willems.
William R. Forstchen, his collaborator, is the author of more than 40 books -- a prodigious number -- and the title page of "Valley Forge" also acknowledges the work of Albert S. Hanser as a contributing editor.
Glass's long-term collaborator Michael Riesman conducted with formidable precision.
His intelligence propelled him into an academy and from there to Lincoln University, Pennsylvania, where he met his long-term collaborator Brian Jackson.
Patrick Steptoe, the gynecologist who was Robert Edwards 'main collaborator described her birth.
He invited his long-term collaborator Graham Spencer.
Last year's Draw the Line – the first album he released after splitting from his long-term collaborator Craig McLune in 2007 – was more vigorous, more politically engaged than its predecessors and featured collaborations with Annie Lennox and American singer-songwriter Jolie Holland.
The easiest way to find a collaborator is to ask a friend.
His main collaborator was Maria Belar, but Elisabeth