A writer is a person who produces nonfictional writing or literary art such as novels, short stories, poetry, plays, screenplays, or essays—especially someone who writes professionally.
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Some articles on writer:
1686 – Antonio de Solís y Ribadeneyra, Spanish writer (b ... – Benjamin Rush, American physician, writer, educator, and humanitarian (b. 1821) 1901 – Alfred Horatio Belo, American writer and businessman, founder of The Dallas Morning News (b ...
... Roberto Mac-Douall - Poet and writer ... (1849–1930) Historian, journalist, researcher, and writer ... Germán Castro Caycedo (n.1940) Journalist and writer ...
... January 6 Jürg von Känel, 53, climber, mountain guide, writer of guide book January 7 Ernst Deubelbeiss, 84, convicted of the murder of Armin Bannwart in 1951 ... Ammann, 88, SF DRS pioneer (1953–1980), television director January 14 Georges Piroué, 85, writer born in La Chaux-de-Fonds January 17 Daniel Zufferey, 35, author January 21 Carl Schlettwein, 79, founder ... Keiser, 64?, journalist January 29 Ephraim Kishon, 80, satirist, writer, film director January Donato Müller, 70, footballer (Grasshopper Zürich) February 1 Werner Arnold, 74, cyclist well known in the 1950s ...
... journalist Maurice Berger - cultural critic Peter Carey - writer Colin Channer - writer, musician, co-founder of Calabash International Literary Festival Trust Colette Inez - poet ...
... Tina Fey portrayed Liz Lemon, the head writer of a fictitious live sketch comedy television series named TGS with Tracy Jordan (commonly known as just TGS) ... Judah Friedlander portrayed the wise-cracking, trucker hat wearing, repulsive staff writer Frank Rossitano ... characters including Keith Powell as James "Toofer" Spurlock, a writer for TGS, and Lonny Ross as Josh Girard who is a staff writer of TGS as well as a TGS cast ...
More definitions of "writer":
- (noun): A person who is able to write and has written something.
Famous quotes containing the word writer:
“Quintilian [educational writer in Rome about A.D. 100] hoped that teachers would be sensitive to individual differences of temperament and ability. . . . Beating, he thought, was usually unnecessary. A teacher who had made the effort to understand his pupils individual needs and character could probably dispense with it: I will content myself with saying that children are helpless and easily victimized, and that therefore no one should be given unlimited power over them.”
—C. John Sommerville (20th century)
“The shelf life of the modern hardback writer is somewhere between the milk and the yoghurt.”
—John Mortimer (b. 1923)
“In the middle classes the gifted son of a family is always the poorestusually a writer or artist with no sense for speculationand in a family of peasants, where the average comfort is just over penury, the gifted son sinks also, and is soon a tramp on the roadside.”
—J.M. (John Millington)