pathbreaker

path·break·er

 (păth′brā′kər, päth′-)
n.
1. One that opens a path or trail.
2. One that is original or innovative; a pioneer.
References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Indian pathbreaker wins her fifth gold at Asian Championship
Its signature motto we build your dreams, has helped it become one of the most reliable property brands in the kingdom and a pathbreaker in building ultramodern living spaces, ensuring luxury, elegance and convenience, said a statement from the company.
With its signature motto 'we build your dreams', it has become one of the most trusted real estate brands in the kingdom and a pathbreaker in building ultramodern living spaces, ensuring luxury, elegance and convenience, said a statement.
A pathbreaker coming of age in the 1960s, Aidoo is an elder stateswoman of contemporary African poetry, and her work can be seen in its incredible breadth in After the Ceremonies: New and Selected Poems, edited by Helen Yitah (2017).
The military is the largest energy consumer in the federal government, so whether it's electricity and how we generate it, or the consumption of liquid fuels, the military takes a leading role as the pathbreaker.
We have always been considered an innovator and pathbreaker in the field of aviation, and it is gratifying to be recognised for our efforts and contribution to the Mena economy.
Engestrom continues to say that "activity theory has the conceptual potential and methodological potential to be a pathbreaker in studies that help humans gain control over their own artifacts and thus over their future" (Engestrom, 1999a, p.
Clinton was already one of the most controversial First Ladies variously referred to as copresident, power-seeker, symbol of baby-boomer womanhood, congenital liar, but also as pathbreaker, and international activist and defender of women and children (see, e.
This made him a pathbreaker in constructing a media image for himself.
As one of the most influential female CEOs in the world, she's a pathbreaker and a trailblazer and an inspiration to women everywhere.
The inhospitable world of higher education, especially toward traditionally subordinated groups, can ultimately "push out" women of color academics--so preparing to become a pathbreaker in this context takes on even greater meaning.
As Anatol Lieven, a correspondent for the London Times in Moscow, observed, "Latvia was definitely the pathbreaker in patriotic demonstrations and revelations.