from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of editrix.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I watched as waifish editrixes stood with their champagne flutes at half mast, their eyes glazed over with a look that suggested one part dismay, one part blasé, in what I assumed was a contest to see who could strike a more "over it all" pose.

    Martin Marks: Under the Big Top

  • Mary McCarthy analyzed Vogue with humorless bite, and Gay Talese, who described its editrixes as “a group of suave and wrinkle-proof women … who can speak in italics and curse in French,” sketched it with uncharacteristic smugness.

    “Show the Dress”

  • Knowing Time Out's hipster editors and editrixes, they probably got bored of Manhattan and the usual choices for best burger, and thought it would be cool to make a brief foray into uncool Queens.

    Burger King

  • I took the famous Condé Nast elevators and prepared myself for the infamous elevator stare-down between competing editrixes, but only found myself next to a slovenly maintenance man.

    cat’s meow

  • Equipped with nothing but their fearless tweets, they navigate through the stiletto stampedes, the editrixes, the rare breeds of A-listers, and more to bring you all the behind-the-scenes action including trends, buzz and, of course, drama.

    NYDN Rss

  • WHO WAS THERE: It was a dream audience for a young designer with both editrixes-in-chiefs of Vogue and Paris Vogue - Anna Wintour and Carine Roitfeld, respectively, in attendance.


  • But before we learned that the British brothers wouldn't be performing on our shores, the editrixes at That's Shanghai managed to get an exclusive interview in with them - separately.


  • Writers, editors and editrixes of the newspaper world might be interested in Subbed.

    Three Beautiful Things

  • T hanks V and congratulations to you and your fellow carnival editrixes.


  • To the natives, it’s a semiannual rite to be endured: a constant stream of town cars and cabs cleaves the middle third of Manhattan, relaying models and editrixes, photographers and trust-fund interns, store buyers and fashion aficionados and their hangers-on (beauties with surly boyfriends, celebrities of various grades with somewhat dicey entourages).

    Fashion in Dark Times


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