plagiarist


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Related to plagiarist: plagiarized, plagiarised, poltergeist

pla·gia·rism

 (plā′jə-rĭz′əm)
n.
1. The act or behavior of plagiarizing.
2. An instance of plagiarizing, especially a passage that is taken from the work of one person and reproduced in the work of another without attribution.

[From plagiary.]

pla′gia·rist n.
pla′gia·ris′tic adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.plagiarist - someone who uses another person's words or ideas as if they were his ownplagiarist - someone who uses another person's words or ideas as if they were his own
stealer, thief - a criminal who takes property belonging to someone else with the intention of keeping it or selling it

plagiarist

noun
One who illicitly reproduces the artistic work, for example, of another:
Translations

plagiarist

[ˈpleɪdʒɪərɪst] Nplagiario/a m/f

plagiarist

[ˈpleɪdʒərɪst] nplagiaire m/f

plagiarist

nPlagiator(in) m(f)

plagiarist

[ˈpleɪdʒjərɪst] nplagiario/a
References in classic literature ?
The effect ought logically to have been ruinous for the plagiarist, but it was really nothing of the kind.
The plagiarist intends that the reader will presume the author has paraphrased what is actually directly lifted verbiage.
April 15 -- Under a headline reading About That Doctorate: Dexter Suggs, Plagiarist," Campbell presents the dissertation of interim Little Rock School Superintendent Dexter Suggs side by side with the earlier dissertation of one Georganne Scott.
I found Jim's analysis generally convincing except for his confidence that the articles must have originated with someone other than Borgmann, making him a plagiarist.
It was a reminder that Sturtevant seemed to represent a cul-de-sac to many: Her detractors dismissed her as a sideshow plagiarist, while her fans hyperbolically described her as the destroyer of modern art.
One 19th-century plagiarist, William Ireland, for years ran a profitable business in fake Shakespeare documents that he created in his workshop.
Wigand Available in the Public Record" that amounted to the gleanings of phone records, medical re cords, typographical errors and police blotter effluvia purporting to portray Wigand as a liar, shoplifter, plagiarist, wife-beater and expense-account cheater, among other categories of malfeasance.
However, it conceded that paying such a fee to an admitted plagiarist was inappropriate in light of its stated mission to promote quality journalism.
He's recklessly called rival directors a "little guttersnipe" and a "slag of a dyke," griped in press interviews about "disgusting old opera queens and their rampant heterophobia," condemned operatic megastars as "inflexible monsters" and "Jurassic Park singers," boldly censured the married couple Roberto Alagna and Angela Gheorghiu as "the Bonnie and Clyde of opera," and dubbed David Frost "the bubonic plagiarist.
THE COMMIES' audacity and hypocrisy pale when compared to that of Andreas Vgenopoulos, the former executive chairman of Popular Bank, who was in town last week to appear on the TV show of the hard-hitting hack and plagiarist, Chrysanthos Tsououroullis.
The real and online world was all agog with shock and fading awe as the alleged plagiarist shunned the limelight after the apology to his publishers and the public.