dialogist


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di·al·o·gist

 (dī-ăl′ə-jĭst, dī′ə-lô′gĭst, -lŏg′ĭst)
n.
1. A writer of dialogue.
2. One who speaks in a dialogue.

di′a·lo·gis′tic (dī′ə-lə-jĭs′tĭk), di′a·lo·gis′ti·cal adj.

dialogist

(daɪˈælədʒɪst)
n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a person who writes or takes part in a dialogue
ˌdialoˈgistic, ˌdialoˈgistical adj

di•al•o•gist

(daɪˈæl ə dʒɪst)

n.
1. a speaker in a dialogue.
2. a writer of dialogue.
[1650–60; < Late Latin < Greek]
di`a•lo•gis′tic (-ə loʊˈdʒɪs tɪk) adj.
di`a•lo•gis′ti•cal•ly, adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
AB: It is in my nature, both philosophically and ethically speaking, to be a dialogist. I believe in conversation, so no boycott is a measure that I would be willing to adopt.
Although, as a dialogist, Vivian has yet to reach the consummate critical zenith attained by Gilbert in "The Critic as Artist," glimmerings of what Lawrence Danson has described as this eponymous critic's "battle on behalf of the uncredentialised, unenforceable, self-creating individual" can certainly be adduced from "The Decay of Lying" (Cambridge Companion 85).
Szczerski invokes the sixteenth-century political dialogist Stanislaw Orzechowski, famous for his published polemics with another statesman named Rotundus.
Moreover, fieitio-nality gave the dialogist protection from the censor." (9) Jack Juggler can be seen as the natural heir to these dialogues--going beyond them in terms of theatricality, ability to delight, and the skill with which its eucharistic satire is shielded from the censor.
Gregory the Great, also known as Gregory the Dialogist in the
In this volume, Kogan, the Montclair State University professor and dialogist, draws together a collection of occasional pieces--a number of them published in this journal--to articulate a "pluralist theology of Judaism." This theology is not developed in a systematic fashion from beginning to end.
Internationally acclaimed car dialogist, distinguished professor, author and inventor Dr.