from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a writer who composes rhymes; a maker of poor verses (usually used as terms of contempt for minor or inferior poets)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sir Julius Cæsar, prefixed to the first-named work, the writer speaks of having "once belonged to the _Innes of Court_," and says he was "no usuall poetizer, but, to barre idlenesse, imployed that little talent the Muses conferr'd upon him in this little tract."
Yet Hawthorne is essentially a domestic writer, -- a poetizer of the hearth-stone.
George Sand has ever been regarded as a poetizer of rural life, an arch-idealist of her humbler country-folks.
This poetizer, who seems to have been wholly devoid of genius, but to have possessed a certain talent for hitting the taste of the hour, was then held in high esteem; he has long since been forgotten.
Yet Hawthorne is essentially a domestic writer, ” a poetizer of the hearth-stone.