What is another word for Excerpted?

Pronunciation: [ɛksˈɜːptɪd] (IPA)

Excerpted, a synonym for extracted, refers to taking a portion or segment from a larger piece of work. Other synonyms for this term include selected, quoted, abstracted, or culled. These words all imply a similar action of taking a specific and limited section from a larger context. The purpose of excerpting is often to highlight relevant information, provide a sample of the larger piece, or to use the excerpt for a specific purpose, such as a quotation in another piece of work. Whether one uses excerpted, selected, or quoted, they all describe the same action of taking a portion of something larger and focusing on a specific segment.

What are the paraphrases for Excerpted?

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 Excerpted?

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

Usage examples for Excerpted

He corrected versions, Excerpted passages, disallowed authenticities, ascribed works to their true authors, and exposed the pretensions of sciolists with a vigour which ought to have finally dispersed that unhallowed class.
"Somehow Good"
William de Morgan
Some of his single lines have already been quoted, and many more might be Excerpted from his work of the best Elizabethan brand in the quieter kind.
"A History of English Literature Elizabethan Literature"
George Saintsbury
The writer, alluding to the prior Life prefixed to the posthumous folio, asserts that, in borrowing something from Barnard, Barnard had also "Excerpted passages out of my papers, the very words as well as matter, when he had them in his custody, as any reader may discern who will be at the pains of comparing the Life now published with what is extant before the Keimalea Ecclesiastica;" the quaint, pedantic title, after the fashion of the day, of the posthumous folio.
"Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 3 (of 3)"
Isaac Disraeli

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Synonyms:
AO, NLT.