[ US /ˈkɹɑnɪkɫɝ/ ]
[ UK /kɹˈɒnɪklɐ/ ]
  1. someone who writes chronicles
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use chronicler In A Sentence

  • His anniversary was kept at Canterbury on 10 November, but there is uncertainty as to the year of his death, though 627, the commonly received date, would appear to be correct, especially as it fits in with the period of three years usually assigned by the chroniclers to his archiepiscopate. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent
  • If conditions at American farms and slaughterhouses have improved at all in recent years, it is thanks in part to Temple Grandin, a brilliant professor of animal science who is perhaps better known as a chronicler of growing up autistic. If Pigs Could Swim
  • Gadi Rouache and Fred Boll are skilled, inspired, empassioned, angry, kind, connected, caring and interested video chroniclers of all sorts of important things. Peter Samuelson: Truth to Power
  • A camera makes you many things: a magician freezing time, an artist capturing the essence of a moment, a chronicler keeping a record of memories.
  • a Puritan chronicler, whose book _The Anatomy of Abuses_ is a valuable aid to the study of Tudor social history, and Harrison, whose description of England prefaces Holinshed's Chronicles, both deal in detail with the Italian menace, and condemn in good set terms the costliness in dress and the looseness in morals which they laid to its charge. English Literature: Modern Home University Library of Modern Knowledge
  • There is some difficulty in finding out what his real theories were, for his chroniclers were his enemies, who took no very elaborate steps to ascertain the exact truth about him. Mediaeval Socialism
  • ‘There is a certain amount of disagreement among the authors who write of this matter,’ the chronicler says dryly.
  • And you will note him historian of the life of the people; not mere recounter of court scandals and chronicler of wars: conscious, too, of the law of cycles; -- all told, something a truer historian than we have seen too much of in the West. The Crest-Wave of Evolution A Course of Lectures in History, Given to the Graduates' Class in the Raja-Yoga College, Point Loma, in the College-Year 1918-19
  • She was buried in Mantua in the habit of a Franciscan tertiary, with the cord and the scapular, as the Modenese chronicler Lancellotti reports.
  • The pontificate of Sergius III was remarkable for the rise of what papal historians call a "pornocracy," or rule of the harlots, a reversal of the natural order as they saw it, according to Liber pontificalis and a later chronicler who was also biased against Sergius III. LT Saloon
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy