newspaper critic


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Noun1.newspaper critic - a critic who writes a column for the newspapers
critic - a person who is professionally engaged in the analysis and interpretation of works of art
newspaper columnist - a columnist who writes for newspapers
References in classic literature ?
Only think of your falling asleep at what I hoped the newspaper critics would pronounce a most brilliant, powerful, imaginative, pathetic, and original winding up
Sardonic newspaper critic James Gordon Bennett (Paul Sparks) denounces the enterprise as "a primitive circus of humbug".
One daily newspaper critic wrote this week he would "rather throw myself on top of a funeral pyre than watch Mrs Brown's Boys".
These days, a disgruntled but ignorant customer on Yelp might have more clout than any expert guidebook, magazine article, or newspaper critic," Tancer wrote in a blog post.
In the present environment, where the best and freshest and most intriguing reviews often can be found in blogs, no newspaper critic should harbor any illusions about her or his indispensability.
One British newspaper critic was even moved to venture that Dubai should prepare for the "desert sands to close over it".
She has just moved on to the sofa with Lorraine Kelly, where she is a newspaper critic, and her success there is making her rethink her attitude to telly.
At the end of the play, Lillian finally caught the butterfly "that she cannot let go, and whom she learns to love, and the curtain goes down on a happy family of two people," wrote the newspaper critic.
Part 2 focuses on Erik, a Dutch newspaper critic suffering from a midlife crisis, who submits himself to the rigors of an Austrian health clinic in an attempt to regain his youth and the respect of his girlfriend.
Corbitt, born in Whitley Bay, grew up with parents who put on local Gilbert and Sullivan shows and the young Corbitt appeared in them, one performance being describedby a newspaper critic as "adequate" (a better review than he deserved, admits Corbitt).
A longtime newspaper critic, Nachman has put together a couple of dozen mini-biographies of what he calls the "rebel comedians" of the 1950s and 1960s, famous angry men like Lenny Bruce, Mort Sahl, and Dick Gregory; intellectual wits with New Yorker sensibilities like Tom Lehrer and Nichols and May; and a slew of TV favorites like Bob Newhart, Bill Cosby, and Steve Allen who it's hard to think of as rebels at first glance.
One daily newspaper critic wrote of The Schoolgirls Project, where Lee pals around with uniformclad Korean girls half her age, "It's hard to pick Lee out of the group.