reviewer

[ri-vyoo-er]
noun
1.
a person who reviews.
2.
a person who reviews books, plays, etc.

Origin:
1605–15; review + -er1

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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
review (rɪˈvjuː)
 
vb
1.  to look at or examine again: to review a situation
2.  to look back upon (a period of time, sequence of events, etc); remember: he reviewed his achievements with pride
3.  to inspect, esp formally or officially: the general reviewed his troops
4.  to read through or go over in order to correct
5.  law to re-examine (a decision) judicially
6.  to write a critical assessment of (a book, film, play, concert, etc), esp as a profession
 
n
7.  Also called: reviewal the act or an instance of reviewing
8.  a general survey or report: a review of the political situation
9.  a critical assessment of a book, film, play, concert, etc, esp one printed in a newspaper or periodical
10.  a.  a publication containing such articles
 b.  (capital when part of a name): the Saturday Review
11.  a second consideration; re-examination
12.  a retrospective survey
13.  a formal or official inspection
14.  (US), (Canadian) Also called (in Britain and certain other countries): revision the process of rereading a subject or notes on it, esp in preparation for an examination
15.  law judicial re-examination of a case, esp by a superior court
16.  a less common spelling of revue
 
[C16: from French, from revoir to see again, from Latin re-re- + vidēre to see]
 
re'viewable
 
adj
 
re'viewer
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Example sentences
Usually, one tries to pick a film reviewer who does not have a hobby horse to
  ride.
Any reasonable reviewer would now reasonably doubt other so called evidence
  until it is reviewed further and verified.
To the reviewer above me-you don't really need a picture of this place to get
  the idea.
Occasionally, that point of view seems to influence the choice of reviewer,
  particularly in politically oriented nonfiction.
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