from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- intransitive verb To reproduce or otherwise use (the words, ideas, or other work of another) as one's own or without attribution.
- intransitive verb To plagiarize the words, ideas, or work of (another person).
- intransitive verb To present another's words or ideas as one's own or without attribution.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To steal or purloin from the writings or ideas of another: as, to
- To commit plagiarism. Also spelled
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To steal or purloin from the writings of another; to appropriate without due acknowledgement (the ideas or expressions of another).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb transitive or intransitive To
use, and pass offas one's own, someone else's writing/ speech.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb take without referencing from someone else's writing or speech; of intellectual property
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As such, it Must make reference to the culture as a whole, or to put it in another fashion, plagiarize from the culture as a whole.
To plagiarize aka paraphrase the honest opinion of "fundamentalist atheist" aka Atheist Supremacist Richard Dawkins
Supporting Atheists As Anti-Oppression Work Steve Caldwell 2008
Obama didn\'t "plagiarize" Deval Patrick as the Clinton campaign claimed.
Again, thinking of the current MP3 debates, those who "plagiarize" in this manner have no conception, or have a merely legal conception, of what plagiarism might possibly be, just as they start out with no concrete idea of the person who has created the song or even posted it.
I regret that I was not able to 'plagiarize' this effect, but I felt that, although crabs may, and doubtless do, behave thus in real life, in romance they 'will not do so.'
Allan Quatermain Henry Rider Haggard 1890
The original post about this new service generated a lively debate about whether it's ethical to "plagiarize" your own essays, or recycle them for multiple applications.
I believe that those who do "plagiarize" without adding any value put their own reputations at great risk -- but it's hardly "stealing" or damaging in most cases.
But if he were asked to define the term "plagiarize", as in a trivia game .... naaa!
unknown title 2009
"plagiarize" might be a word that is overly loaded in your mind, but if you check the dictionary, you'll see that it fits rather well here …
Is it just me, or did Matt just plagiarize wholesale from Delong?