from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of corespondent.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • If you watch the Daily Show, you know the inane humor of John Oliver, one of the regular “corespondents” on the show.

    Daily Show Does CERN

  • Anderson and all of the 360 corespondents down in Texas, please stay safe.

    Live Blog from the Anchor Desk 9/11/08

  • Today, general grade officers told corespondents from CBS that America will have a presence of 40-70,000 troops for “decades” in Iraq.

    Four Years of Death and Failure

  • "It was, 'Welcome to the world of foreign corespondents, we have the highest death rate and the highest divorce rate anywhere,' which is more or less true."

    'Proof Of Life'

  • In fact most of what I find funny about the show are not his parts, but the corespondents.

    Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert

  • They're corespondents and they will have to pay some of the bill.

    Archive 2004-10-01

  • It is too bad he just happened to be carrying that loaded camera, but he is a photographer and now, well, our laws on Earth are pretty strict about unlicensed corespondents.

    The Unicorn Trade

  • One of your corespondents recommends, as an addition to the value of your pages, the careful getting together of those numerous traditional ballads that are still sometimes to be met with, floating about various parts of the country.

    Notes and Queries, Number 65, January 25, 1851

  • I’ll name other corespondents and that will make Plank sick; second, because Plank wants to marry somebody else and I’m able to assist him.

    The Fighting Chance

  • Once two -- young baggages -- were left to have tea with her and they talked to her about divorce scandals and corespondents.

    The Head of the House of Coombe


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