speechwriter


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speech·writ·er

 (spēch′rī′tər)
n.
One who writes speeches for others, especially as a profession.

speech′writ′ing n.

speechwriter

(ˈspiːtʃraɪtə)
n
a person who writes speeches for important people such as politicians

speech•writ•er

(ˈspitʃˌraɪ tər)

n.
a person who writes speeches on assignment, as for a politician.
[1830–35]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.speechwriter - a writer who composes speeches for others to deliver
author, writer - writes (books or stories or articles or the like) professionally (for pay)
References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Washington [US], Feb 10 (ANI): US President Donald Trump on Saturday said "lives are being shattered" by a mere allegation in the wake of the resignations of former White House Staff Secretary Rob Porter and Speechwriter David Sorensen following allegations of domestic abuse.
Now to this well-populated genre comes the first entrant from the Obama White House, David Litt's Thanks, Obama: My Hopey, Changey White House Years, a funny and unexpectedly moving reflection on Litt's journey from unpaid organizer in Ohio to speechwriter and in-house humorist for President Obama.
Our Jewish guest this week is David Litt, author of Thanks, Obama: My Hopey, Changey White House Years, a memoir about his time as a speechwriter in the Obama White House.
David Litt, who landed a dream job as a speechwriter for the Obama administration at just 24 years old, is not that kind of operative.
Reports also indicate that the Marshals Service agreed to pay an outside speechwriter up to than $1.
Fortunately, Swaim puts those skills to good use in The Speechwriter, a highly readable account of his three years in the governor's employ.
Condensed from The Speechwriter, by Barton Swaim, who worked for former South Carolina governor (and current congressman) Mark Sanford
The speechwriter for a charismatic presidential nominee takes the bullet in a botched assassination attempt and is left in a near-vegetative state.
This year, with just days left before the big speech, Obama's chief speechwriter, Cody Keenan, already has gotten plenty of helpful (and not-so-helpful) advice.
Journalist and political speechwriter Hunt replays this unique moment in US political history from an insider's perspective: he participated in Lamar Alexander's campaign for governor and later became Alexander's speechwriter and coordinator of the Governor's Policy Group.
Leith also pays tribute to the person standing just behind the curtain-the Unknown Speechwriter.
For example, one speechwriter recalls how Jimmy Carter was talked down from including in his inaugural address a biblical passage calling on the nation to repent and turn from its wicked ways.