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editorship

[ed-i-ter-ship] /ˈɛd ɪ tərˌʃɪp/
noun
1.
the office or function of an editor.
2.
editorial direction.
Origin of editorship
1775-1785
1775-85; editor + -ship
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2016.
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Examples from the Web for editorship
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • "If this," and "granted that," the editorship of the Leader was an ideal post.

    The Call of the Town John Alexander Hammerton
  • We shall be much embarrassed about the editorship of the Guardian.

    The Story of My Life Egerton Ryerson
  • So they helped the renegade to a cheap martyrdom by removing him from the editorship of "Die Neue Zeit."

  • His editorship would help him, and for the rest he must help himself.

    Embarrassments Henry James
  • In 1881 he succeeded Howells in the editorship of the "Atlantic."

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