[ US /ˌɛdəˈtɔɹiəɫ/ ]
[ UK /ˌɛdɪtˈɔːɹɪəl/ ]
  1. relating to or characteristic of an editor
    editorial duties
  2. of or relating to an article stating opinions or giving perspectives
    editorial column
  1. an article giving opinions or perspectives
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How To Use editorial In A Sentence

  • She was previously editorial and production assistant at Product Communication, in London.
  • Three of the four panelists are current or former editorial page editors.
  • Complain about their bad grammar or poor choice of headlines or biased editorials.
  • The editorial begins with a recapitulation of the basic argument marshaled by the Bush administration regarding his past actions while on the board of directors of Harken Energy.
  • So over the next year, she pored over magazines, drafted an editorial plan and put together a dummy issue from published magazine pages and pictures that she liked.
  • The Peoples Liberation Army Daily editorialised in early July that Jiang was the ‘core’ of the government.
  • After that, the stories came out in a rush, many of them editorials by journalists congratulating themselves for not running the story in the first place.
  • The family struggled to agree a formula under which a panel would be established to safeguard editorial independence. Times, Sunday Times
  • The editorials and breast-beating must look quaint and mystifying at the very least.
  • Recently both the Times and the New York Daily News have editorialized in favor of reopening the Fresh Kills landfill.
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