¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Oralist
1. an advocate of oralism [n -S] - See also: oralism
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Oralist
Literary usage of Oralist
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. American Annals of the Deaf by Conference of Executives of American Schools for the Deaf (1911)
"... great impetus after the schools became certificated by the Board of Education in 1893 and inspected by Mrs. Thurston Holland, who was a strong oralist. ..."
2. Education of Deaf Children: Evidence of Edward Miner Gallaudet and Alexander by Edward Miner Gallaudet, Alexander Graham Bell (1892)
"Consistent pure oralist ! in the Convention he votes and shouts for " la méthode orale pure,'' and then submits a paper in which it is proposed to establish ..."
3. The Women of Israel by Grace Aguilar (1872)
"To the oralist, or non-oralist, this consideration ought to bo of equal weight. Keeping aloof entirely from the discussion which has of late too painfully ..."
4. The Women of Israel, Or, Characters and Sketches from the Holy Scriptures by Grace Aguilar (1886)
"To the oralist, or non-oralist, this consideration ought to be of equal weight. Keeping aloof entirely from the discussion -which has of late too painfully ..."
5. Psychological Review by American Psychological Association (1894)
"The oralist of to-day might substitute or add spoken language, but in either case the emphasis is thrown upon language work. We have not quoted the above as ..."
6. A History of the United States by Edward Channing (1917)
"... his mind turned to thoughts of Mexican revolution and freeing the continents 1 The proceedings in the Burr in- oralist bull-dog" they termed him. quiry ..."
7. The Life of Thomas Jefferson by Henry Stephens Randall (1858)
"It is not probable that a single prominent Hamiltonian-Fed- oralist who voted for this bill in Congress, was ignorant that ['ending the circumstances which ..."
8. The British Essayists edited by Alexander Chalmers (1807)
"... oralist is applied to the teacher of the more important obligations, so Mannerist should have been the denomination of him who inculcates the lesser, ..."