He is a great teacher, a corrector of morals, a censor of vice, and a commender of virtue.
But above all he is the protector and the corrector of children.
I knew that there was an officer in Spain called corregidor, which means a corrector in English, or one who punishes.
In any case there is nothing to warrant the assumption that the corrector was Pope.
If I made myself the corrector of the young German's statements, I would become his collaborator.
When at Basle, Erasmus procured him employment as a corrector of the press with Frobenius.
Diocletian placed Lucania and Brittii (as the name was then spelt) under a corrector, whose residence was at Rhegium.
Is a corrector of the press gratis; and as he does it for nothing, so it is to no purpose.
Your dialogue has greatly amused me, but your corrector of French has spoiled your work.
My faith in Aunt Deel as a corrector and punisher was very great.
mid-14c., "to set right, rectify" (a fault or error), from Latin correctus, past participle of corrigere "to put straight, reduce to order, set right;" in transferred use, "to reform, amend," especially of speech or writing, from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + regere "to lead straight, rule" (see regal). Originally of persons; with reference to writing, etc., attested from late 14c. Related: Corrected; correcting.
1670s, from French correct "right, proper," from Latin correctus (see correct (v.)). Related: Correctly; correctness.
correct cor·rect (kə-rěkt')
v. cor·rect·ed, cor·rect·ing, cor·rects
To remove, remedy, or counteract something, such as a malfunction or defect. adj.
Free from error or fault; true or accurate.