“Dora you will perceive is now my amanuensis,” wrote her father.
At Newsweek he dueled with his economic nemesis, Paul Samuelson, the amanuensis of the Keynesian revolution.
They appointed me clerk of that Committee on Conchology and then allowed me no amanuensis to play billiards with.
To Louise was consigned the office of librarian; to Petrea that of amanuensis.
The person who had succeeded him, in the capacity of that lady's amanuensis, had been evidently capable of giving sound advice.
The letters w and v are used indiscriminately by Knox's amanuensis.
The amanuensis sits opposite to me writing to her offspring.
They exchanged experiences—he his desire to have an amanuensis, and she hers, to be one.
His sister, except in the instance of Colombe, was Browning's amanuensis.
This clause, omitted by Knox's amanuensis, is not contained in Vautr.
"one who takes dictation," 1610s, from Latin amanuensis "adjective used as a noun," from servus a manu "secretary," literally "servant from the hand," from a "from" + manu, ablative of manus "hand" (see manual (adj.)).