discourser

discourser
Synonyms and related words:
Boanerges, author, chalk talker, collocutor, colloquialist, conversational partner, conversationalist, converser, descanter, dialogist, disquisitor, essayist, expositor, expounder, homilist, interlocutor, interlocutress, interlocutrice, interlocutrix, lecturer, monographer, monographist, palaverer, parleyer, praelector, preacher, pulpitarian, pulpiteer, reader, sermoner, sermonist, sermonizer, talker, tractation, writer

Moby Thesaurus. . 1996.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • Discourser — Dis*cours er, n. 1. One who discourse; a narrator; a speaker; an haranguer. [1913 Webster] In his conversation he was the most clear discourser. Milward. [1913 Webster] 2. The writer of a treatise or dissertation. [1913 Webster] Philologers and… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • discourser —  ̷ ̷ˈ ̷ ̷ə(r), ˈ ̷ ̷ ̷ ̷ noun ( s) : one that discourses Switzerland s brilliant Protestant discourser on religious and ethical problems Time …   Useful english dictionary

  • discourser — noun see discourse II …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • discourser — See discourse. * * * …   Universalium

  • discourser — (Roget s Thesaurus II) noun One given to conversation: confabulator, conversationalist, conversationist, talker. See WORDS …   English dictionary for students

  • discourser — n. speaker, lecturer …   English contemporary dictionary

  • discourser — dis·cours·er …   English syllables

  • discourse — discourser, n. n. /dis kawrs, kohrs, dis kawrs , kohrs /; v. /dis kawrs , kohrs /, n., v., discoursed, discoursing. n. 1. communication of thought by words; talk; conversation: earnest and intelligent discourse. 2. a formal discussion of a… …   Universalium

  • Discursist — Dis*cur sist, n. A discourser. [Obs.] L. Addison. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • discourse — I. noun Etymology: Middle English discours, from Medieval Latin & Late Latin discursus; Medieval Latin, argument, from Late Latin, conversation, from Latin, act of running about, from discurrere to run about, from dis + currere to run more at car …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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