After decades on the air, the pioneering journalist and commentator is finally giving up his weekly broadcast.
Said an African American commentator who preferred not to be identified: “Phil Griffin loves hiring white Irish guys.”
Duffy is also a championship lumberjack athlete and had stints as a commentator on ESPN.
The CNN commentator points to the latest Gallup poll, in which 54 percent of those surveyed say government is doing too much.
“Please do not in any manner, shape or form mistake the cell phone as a right or freedom,” wrote one commentator.
The commentator adduces in illustration, his being afflicted with incurable disease.
It is rather a moment when the commentator should step forward.
But—isn't it the theory nowadays that there shouldn't be any commentator?
Of the latter, the following illustration is given by a commentator.
The commentator considers the treasure-trove here alluded to, to be buried wealth, of which there is no claimant.
late 14c., "writer of commentaries," agent noun in Latin form from comment or commentary (Latin commentator meant "inventor, author"). Middle English also had a noun commentate, attested from early 15c. Meaning "writer of notes or expository comments" is from 1640s; sense of "one who gives commentary" (originally in sports) is from 1928.
"Well, Jem, what is a commentator?["]--"Why," was Jem's reply, "I suppose it must be the commonest of all taturs." ["Smart Sayings of Bright Children," collected by Howard Paul, 1886]