annalist


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an·nal·ist

 (ăn′ə-lĭst)
n.
One who writes annals; a chronicler.

an•nal•ist

(ˈæn l ɪst)

n.
a writer of annals; historian.
[1605–15; annal (s) + -ist]
an`nal•is′tic, adj.
an`nal•is′ti•cal•ly, adv.

annalist

one who chronicles yearly events; a writer of annals.
See also: History
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.annalist - a historian who writes annals
historian, historiographer - a person who is an authority on history and who studies it and writes about it
Translations

annalist

[ˈænəlɪst] Nanalista mf, cronista mf

annalist

nChronist(in) m(f), → Geschichtsschreiber(in) m(f)
References in classic literature ?
In the slight sketch here attempted, the facts, recorded on the grave pages of our New England annalists, have wrought themselves, almost spontaneously, into a sort of allegory.
and had cut no figure in that revolt of 1463, which the annalists register gravely, under the title of "The sixth trouble of the University.
The medieval chroniclers were mostly mere annalists, brief mechanical recorders of external events, and the few more philosophic historians of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries do not attain the first rank.
Thus, when "later writers construct a woman whose generous giving to churches and monasteries emerges out of remorse for the sin of eloping with Diarmuid and facilitating the invasion of Ireland," they seem to adhere to that "received causal narrative of Irish history" from Cambrensis rather than engage with the Irish annalist narratives printed and disseminated in the late nineteenth century (29, 13).
During the last ten years, the T&D cables segments in the region have made huge strides, responding to the high economic growth rate in the region," says Frost & Sullivan Research Annalist Do Thai Son.
Brandeis, interview in the New York Times Annalist (1913), reprinted in Strum, Brandeis on Democracy, 36.
s The Annalist, Dana & Company's Commercial and Financi al Chronicle, the New York Times, and Bradstreet's) to our result for 1920-99.
9] Though a late nineteenth-century convent annalist averred "we do not know why a child so young would have been entrusted to the nuns," it seems probable that cooperative hands at the convent (where several relatives were nuns) agreed to care for an infant whose presence was embarrassing and inconvenient.
They also breathed life into the notion that capitalism was a world system controlled by the dominant ruling class, a view that became popular in Western intellectual circles following its endorsement by the French Annalist historian Fernand Braudel in Civilization and Capitalism, 15th-18th Century (1979) and by the Marxist sociologist Immanuel Wallerstein in The Modern World-System (three volumes, 1974-89).
Here the reader can see Chimalpahin as an annalist and historian: recording statements by elders, interpreting traditional pictorial codices, providing year-by-year written versions of what had been Nahua oral history, even occasionally pointing out incongruities between his sources.
Committee compared him to Joseph Conrad as "the annalist of the
Roger of Howden, an important source for the MacWilliam uprisings, who possessed first-hand knowledge, gave his descent as Duvenaldus filius Willelmi filii Dunecan,(69) and an annalist at St.