improvisator

im·prov·i·sa·tor

 (ĭm-prŏv′ĭ-zā′tər)
n.
One who improvises.

improvisator

(ɪmˈprɒvɪˌzeɪtə)
n
a person who improvises

im•prov•i•sa•tor

(ɪmˈprɒv əˌzeɪ tər, ˈɪm prə və-)

n.
a person who improvises.
[1785–95; compare Italian improvvisatore]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Director of "Sakhalayting" Ilya Kotokonov showed details of lamps with national ornaments, made according to the sketches of the well-known improvisator of khomusista Albina Degtyareva.
Bocharov solicited this brief memoir from Mirkina when she was already advanced in years, and he corroborates Mirkina's impression of Bakhtin as a highly formal lecturer, 'a born orator with an expressive, beautiful timbre', a 'brilliant improvisator'.
This Indian gadfly jumps through all the hoops, sonnet, to villanelle, to heroic couplet, all tongue-in-cheeky." To Lincoln, Alexie is "A stand-up comedian, the Indian improvisator [who himself] is the performing text" (267).
More charming is Toback's first film starring Robert Downey, Jr., The Pick- Up Artist (1987), which has the definite advantage of being about an improvisator, so as to create a light-touch fusion between form and content.
French poet of the Parnassian school, known for his poems of satirical comment and for his peripatetic life as a strolling actor and improvisator.