What is another word for commentators?

Pronunciation: [kˈɒməntˌe͡ɪtəz] (IPA)

There are plenty of different words and phrases that can be used as synonyms for the word 'commentators'. Some similar words include 'analysts', 'critics', 'reviewers', 'observers', and 'experts'. Each of these options presents a slightly different spin on the idea of offering commentary or insight on a particular topic or issue. While some synonyms may be more commonly used in certain contexts (such as 'analysts' in the world of finance), they can all generally be used as substitutes for 'commentators'. So if you're tired of always using the same word, why not mix things up and try out one of these alternatives?

What are the paraphrases for Commentators?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Commentators?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Commentators

In contrast to the mass of unrelated individual opinions attached to the translations of Elizabeth's time, the criticism of the seventeenth century emanates, for the most part, from a small group of men, who supply standards for lesser commentators and who, if they do not invariably agree with one another, are yet thoroughly familiar with one another's views.
"Early Theories of Translation"
Flora Ross Amos
This definition means very little to us to-day even though commentators try to explain that Aristotle includes under poetry any treatment also of the particular which presents universal situations and depicts universal traits.
"The Literature of Ecstasy"
Albert Mordell
Some of the press and commentators might desert him, now that the Junior had proved adequate to the job.
"Eight Keys to Eden"
Mark Irvin Clifton

Famous quotes with Commentators

  • Those who write clearly have readers, those who write obscurely have commentators.
    Albert Camus
  • In the United States, commentators recognize that, generally speaking, most people who hold liberal positions over a range of issues will likely vote Democratic, while most people, again generally speaking, who hold conservative positions will vote Republican.
    Stockwell Day
  • If we wish to know the force of human genius, we should read Shakespeare. If we wish to see the insignificance of human learning, we may study his commentators.
    William Hazlitt
  • Here's a little newsflash for those reporters and commentators: I'm not going to Washington to seek their good opinion. I'm going to Washington to serve this great country.
    Sarah Palin
  • So we have finished with the broken window. An elementary fallacy. Anybody, one would think, would be able to avoid it after a few moments’ thought. Yet the broken-window fallacy, under a hundred disguises, is the most persistent in the history of economics. It is more rampant now than at any time in the past. It is solemnly reaffirmed every day by great captains of industry, by chambers of commerce, by labor union leaders, by editorial writers and newspaper columnists and radio commentators, by learned statisticians using the most refined techniques, by professors of economics in our best universities. In their various ways they all dilate upon the advantages of destruction.
    Henry Hazlitt

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