writership

writership

(ˈraɪtərʃɪp)
n
the position or office of a clerk or writer
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The Rising Tide of Color thus deserves not only a wide readership, but also a wide writership of those who will RSVP to its generative invitation.
Philippe Lejeune posits that the reason the writership of "the taped autobiography of the common people" usually cannot be attributed to its titular subject is that the genre is perceived as being part of "the autobiographical discourse of those who do not write" (196).
Such hidden non-Indigenous writership is evident in numerous "Indigenous" works.
In her compilations of stories by the Okanagan storyteller Harry Robinson, the Euro-Canadian ethnographer Wendy Wickwire highlights Robinson's writership by striving to reproduce "the stories exactly as told" (15; while Okanogan and Okanagan are the same people, they spell their name differently depending on whether they are based in the United States or in Canada).
Without minimizing the issue of cultural appropriation, it is apparent that the relationship between the two women also concerns the question of writership or voice, not only who speaks in the text but who owns it.
Curiously, the second work has received little critical attention, particularly concerning its writership. Published in 1995, the illustrated volume comprises eight "old men's stories." Campbell notes that she strived to "get old women teachers" but, while the old women were very kind to her, they refused to tell her any stories and "sent me off to the old men who became my teachers" (2).
Citizen journalism seems to attract those highly involved in their communities both coming and going--readership and writership. (19)
An exemplary instance of how "identity is formed by the 'myriad sounds,' the voices of readership and writership that weave in and out of every textual possibility, Joe is in many ways an archetypal Yoknapatawphan" (184).
of writership and authorship, it might be useful to theorize the ways in
Up to that time, none of our effort had gone into building online readership but had been focused on building "writership."
In a final twist, Mann adds that 'undoubtedly, there exists a certain opposition between conservatism and writership, and literature' (BU: 585); and 'conservative writership' is a contradiction akin to 'radicalist politics':