published


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pub·lish

 (pŭb′lĭsh)
v. pub·lished, pub·lish·ing, pub·lish·es
v.tr.
1.
a. To prepare and issue (a book, music, or other material) for public distribution, especially for sale.
b. To prepare and issue a work or works by (an author).
2. To bring to the public attention; announce. See Synonyms at announce.
v.intr.
1. To issue a publication.
2. To be the writer of works that are published.

[Middle English publicen, publishen, to make known publicly, from alteration of Old French publier, from Latin pūblicāre; see publication.]

pub′lish·a·ble adj.

published

  • factoid - An unsubstantiated statement, account, or report published as if it were factual, coined by the novelist Norman Mailer from fact + -oid (as in android, humanoid), in reference to his fictionalized biography of Marilyn Monroe.
  • divulgate - If something is divulgate, it is published.
  • libel, slander - Libel—from Latin libellus, "little book"—must be published, while spoken defamatory remarks are slander; libel first meant "document, written statement."
  • backlist - Older books kept in print by a publisher.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.published - prepared and printed for distribution and sale; "the complete published works Dickens"
unpublished - not published; "unpublished letters and diaries"
2.published - formally made public; "published accounts"
publicised, publicized - made known; especially made widely known
Translations
References in classic literature ?
Having been published without his usual elaborate revision, Poe may have wished to hide his hasty work under an assumed name.
I have myself published separate volumes on the 'Structure and Distribution of Coral Reefs;' on the 'Volcanic Islands visited during the Voyage of the Beagle;' and on the 'Geology of South America.
To this end, Communists of various nationalities have assembled in London, and sketched the following Manifesto, to be published in the English, French, German, Italian, Flemish and Danish languages.
Last year he sent to me a memoir on this subject, with a request that I would forward it to Sir Charles Lyell, who sent it to the Linnean Society, and it is published in the third volume of the Journal of that Society.
On the next day, in its number of January 15th, the Daily Telegraph published an article couched in the following terms:
Chambers' Cyclopedia of English Literature,' edition of 1910, published in the United States by the J.
I am glad, by the way, to take this opportunity of requesting posterity never to believe on hearsay that anything has proceeded from me which has not been published by myself; and I am not at all astonished at the extravagances attributed to those ancient philosophers whose own writings we do not possess; whose thoughts, however, I do not on that account suppose to have been really absurd, seeing they were among the ablest men of their times, but only that these have been falsely represented to us.
12 The publication of this era which most probably has influenced these fables, is the "Liber Facetiarum," l3 a book consisting of a hundred jests and stories, by the celebrated Poggio Bracciolini, published A.
quite mistaken, as he soon found, in supposing the thing to have been abandoned by all authorities) published some ingenious letters to me at the time when that event was chronicled, arguing that spontaneous combustion could not possibly be.
Though the TRANSCONTINENTAL had published "The Ring of Bells," no check was forthcoming.
I remember, when my first book was published, several Alaskans, who were members of the Bohemian Club, entertained me one evening at the club in San Francisco.
He set to work again, and at last Beowulf was published.