diarist


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diarist

a person who keeps or writes a diary, esp one that is subsequently published
References in periodicals archive ?
She also tells us more about Pepys the man, the naval administrator, the husband in a turbulent marriage and the diarist than any biographer has ever done.
The comedian, best known as TV's Alan Partridge, will play the renowned 17th century diarist in a film about his tangled love life.
But last night the overall literature prize -worth pounds 25,000 - was won by author Claire Tomalin, whose biography of the diarist Samuel Pepys was named Whitbread Book Of The Year at the awards ceremony in London.
The air is cleaner no w than the 17th century , as recorded by diarist John Evel yn.
BUT even in these cases, you have to wonder what any diarist was doing writing things down after a day of constant work.
In its last annual report," the diarist wrote, amused, "the 'smoothies' gave us this chin-scratching [insight]: the only thing outstripping revenue growth over the past few years was the increase in the number of beards at company HQ".
MADE to mark Holocaust Memorial Day on January 27, this BBC series about the girl diarist has been a huge hit.
From Larissa MacFarquhar's article "Dear Diarist," published in the August 8 and 15 issue of The New Yorker
Kearney herself eventually became former President Bill Clinton's (who wrote the book's Foreword) personal diarist.
The 1840s home interprets the life and dally activities of William Johnson, a barber and diarist in antebellum Natchez.
In the words of diarist Samuel Pepys, Kynaston in drag was always ``the prettiest woman in the whole house.
There are forty-four Friend diaries in the National Library which show him not only as an important painter, but as a fine writer and an excellent diarist.