Goyal Saab Publisher
Language Learning & Teaching
People often churn their brains out in search of the perfect word. Settling down for an ordinary word in the absence of the right word is commonplace. The morning newspaper often creates confusion as most of the words seem familiar yet unknown.
The New Roget's Thesaurus In Dictionary Form has been edited by Norman Lewis. This is supposedly the most accurate and effective word finding and learning tool ever devised. After including thousands of new words, colloquialism, slangs, and scientific terms, this thesaurus is now packaged to attract students as well as working professionals who search for appropriate words everyday. Be it an impressive synonym of a simple word or an easier word in place of a difficult one, it has become an indispensable tool over the years for which even in this age of high-speed internet, people prefer sticking to this book.
A thesaurus is like a work of art. The content might be the same across all thesauruses available, but what matters are the representation and the lucidity of the approach to fetch new words. The New Roget's Thesaurus In Dictionary Form offers an easy and smart way to learn new words and to find better words similar to them. It not only contains synonyms and antonyms, but also has a wide range of diverse and descriptive phrases to boost spoken as well as written English.
About the author :-
Norman Lewis (1912 - 2006) was an author, grammarian, lexicographer, and etymologist. He is well-known for many number of books that he has written and edited on English vocabulary and grammar.
A leading authority on English-language skills, Norman Lewis's best-selling 30 Days To A More Powerful Vocabulary was a huge success. Word Power Made Easy, 30 Days To A More Powerful Vocabulary, How To Read Better And Faster, Better English, and R.S.V.P - Reading Spelling Vocabulary Pronunciation are some of his popular works.
Born in New York, Lewis was orphaned at the age of five. A self-confessed terrible student, Lewis struggled through his education in the city college of New York. He later did his master's degree from Columbia University. He taught grammar, vocabulary, and etymology at various places and also served as the president of the communication department in a two-year college. He died in 2006 in Whittier, California.