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 (ē′mĕn-dāt′, ĭ-mĕn′-)
tr.v. e·men·dat·ed, e·men·dat·ing, e·men·dates
To make textual corrections in.

[Latin ēmendāre, ēmendāt-, to emend; see emend.]

e′men·da′tor (-dā′tər) n.
e·men′da·to′ry (ĭ-mĕn′də-tôr′ē) adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
18) "To read attentively, think correctly, omit no relevant consideration, and repress self-will, are not ordinary accomplishments; yet an emendator needs much besides: just literary perception, congenial intimacy with the author, experience which must have been won by study, and mother wit which he must have brought from his mother's womb" (A.
Poeta Latinus et Hymnorum Breviarii Emendator," Archivum Historiae Pontificiae 6 (1968): 166-67.
Hence, the restorers of readings, the emendators, the bibliomaniacs of all degrees" (EL 57).