editorial

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ed·i·to·ri·al

 (ĕd′ĭ-tôr′ē-əl)
n.
1. An article in a publication expressing the opinion of its editors or publishers.
2. A commentary on television or radio expressing the opinion of the station or network.
adj.
1. Of or relating to an editor or editing: an editorial position with a publishing company; an editorial policy prohibiting the use of unnamed sources.
2. Of or resembling an editorial, especially in expressing an opinion: an editorial comment.

ed′i·to′ri·al·ly adv.

editorial

(ˌɛdɪˈtɔːrɪəl)
adj
1. (Journalism & Publishing) of or relating to editing or editors
2. (Journalism & Publishing) of, relating to, or expressed in an editorial
3. (Journalism & Publishing) of or relating to the content of a publication rather than its commercial aspects
n
(Journalism & Publishing) an article in a newspaper, etc, expressing the opinion of the editor or the publishers
ˌediˈtorialist n
ˌediˈtorially adv

ed•i•to•ri•al

(ˌɛd ɪˈtɔr i əl, -ˈtoʊr-)

n.
1. an article in a newspaper or other periodical presenting the opinion of the publishers or editors.
2. a statement resembling this, as one broadcast on radio presenting the opinion of the station owners or managers.
adj.
3. of or pertaining to an editor or editing.
4. of, pertaining to, or resembling an editorial.
[1735–45]
ed`i•to′ri•al•ist, n.
ed`i•to′ri•al•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.editorial - an article giving opinions or perspectives
newspaper, paper - a daily or weekly publication on folded sheets; contains news and articles and advertisements; "he read his newspaper at breakfast"
article - nonfictional prose forming an independent part of a publication
agony column - a newspaper column devoted to personal problems
Adj.1.editorial - of or relating to an article stating opinions or giving perspectives; "editorial column"
2.editorial - relating to or characteristic of an editor; "editorial duties"
Translations
إفْتِتاحيمَقالَه رِئيسيَّه،كلمَة التَّحْرير
ledende artikellederredaktionel
pääkirjoitus
szerkesztõivezércikk
leiîariritstjórnar-
redaktorský
başyazıyazı işlerine / editöre ait

editorial

[ˌedɪˈtɔːrɪəl]
A. ADJ [decision, control, page, policy] → editorial; [board, meeting, assistant] → de redacción
editorial experienceexperiencia f en edición de textos
editorial staffredacción f
B. N (= article) → editorial m, artículo m de fondo

editorial

[ˌɛdɪˈtɔːriəl]
adj [policy] → éditorial(e), de la rédaction
the editorial staff → la rédaction
n [newspaper] → éditorial m

editorial

adj
(= editing) work, task, budget, boardredaktionell; editorial department or officeRedaktion f; editorial staffRedaktionsangestellte pl; (= department)Redaktion f; editorial meetingRedaktionsbesprechung f
(= involving opinions) control, problems, questionsredaktionell; editorial pageKommentarseite f; the editorial pagesder Kommentarteil; the paper’s editorial policydie redaktionelle Linie der Zeitung
n
(= article)Leitartikel m
(= department)Redaktion f

editorial

[ˌɛdɪˈtɔːrɪəl]
1. adjredazionale, editoriale
editorial assistant → assistente m/f di redazione
editorial staff → redazione f
2. n (in newspaper) → editoriale m, articolo di fondo

edit

(ˈedit) verb
to prepare (a book, manuscript, newspaper, programme, film etc) for publication, or for broadcasting etc, especially by correcting, altering, shortening etc.
edition (iˈdiʃn) noun
a number of copies of a book etc printed at a time, or the form in which they are produced. the third edition of the book; a paperback edition; the evening edition of the newspaper.
ˈeditor noun
1. a person who edits books etc. a dictionary editor.
2. a person who is in charge of (part of) a newspaper, journal etc. The editor of The Times; She has been appointed fashion editor.
ˌediˈtorial (-ˈtoː-) adjective
of or belonging to editors. editorial work/staff.
noun
the leading article in a newspaper.
References in classic literature ?
He was already acquainted with the market reports, and he glanced restlessly over the editorials and bits of news which he had not had time to read before quitting New Orleans the day before.
If he had been able to buy all of the newspapers of the United States the next morning, he might have discovered that his beer-hunting exploit was being perused by some two score millions of people, and had served as a text for editorials in half the staid and solemn businessmen's newspapers in the land.
And there were editorials written in which he was called an enemy of society, possessed of the manners and culture of a caveman, a fomenter of wasteful business troubles, the destroyer of the city's prosperity in commerce and trade, an anarchist of dire menace; and one editorial gravely recommended that hanging would be a lesson to him and his ilk, and concluded with the fervent hope that some day his big motor-car would smash up and smash him with it.
Bev will run the scrap book department, besides the editorials," said the Story Girl, seeing that I was too modest to say it myself.
From its editorials Saxon gleaned that organized labor was trying to run the country and that it was making a mess of it.
He added that he knew them to be Scowrers, since no one else in the community could possibly have any enmity to him, and he had long been threatened on account of his outspoken editorials.
Dashwoods's editorial gravity relaxed into a smile, for Jo had forgotten her `friend', and spoken as only an author could.
His journalistic style was climbing, stead- ily; it was already up to the back settlement Alabama mark, and couldn't be told from the editorial output of that region either by matter or flavor.
In the morning of life they are rapt by intoxicating visions of some great haberdashery business, beckoned to by the voluptuous enticements of the legal profession, or maybe the Holy Grail they forswear all else to seek is a snug editorial chair.
And The Boston Times said, in an editorial of bantering ridicule: "A fellow can now court his girl in China as well as in East Boston; but the most serious aspect of this invention is the awful and irresponsible power it will give to the average mother-in- law, who will be able to send her voice around the habitable globe.
Pray, sir," said I, trembling lest my BOSS might be a colonel of the editorial corps, after all--"pray, sir," said I, "is it expected in this country that the wardrobe should entertain the political sentiments of its boss?
Having carefully perused the column of "houses to let," and the column of "dogs lost," and then the two columns of "wives and apprentices runaway," I attacked with great resolution the editorial matter, and, reading it from beginning to end without understanding a syllable, conceived the possibility of its being Chinese, and so re-read it from the end to the beginning, but with no more satisfactory result.