Meaning of co-write in English:


Pronunciation /kəʊˈrʌɪt/


[with object]
  • Write (something) together with another person.

    ‘she is currently co-writing a book on her recent Amazon expedition’
    • ‘Even when you're working from another person's material, you usually write or co-write the script.’
    • ‘She became their most frequent collaborator, writing or co-writing twenty of Ivory's twenty-five features to date.’
    • ‘Critics and fans tend to feel an artist is more ‘legitimate’ if they write or co-write their own material.’
    • ‘She's currently co-writing a stage adaptation of the book.’
    • ‘She co-wrote her first album and has written songs for Jennifer Lopez.’
    • ‘We are all co-writing the future of history, together.’
    • ‘Yes, I've written for many years, not everything, but I write a lot of my own songs or co-write a lot of my own songs.’
    • ‘Currently I'm working for BBC Radio Four, co-writing a weekly comedy thing.’
    • ‘He directed it, starred in it, co-wrote the screenplay, and wrote the original music.’
    • ‘Two books were co-written with his wife, Susan.’
    • ‘I co-wrote one song with Billy Corgan, but that was pretty much it.’
    • ‘It also stars Eugene Levy, who co-wrote the script.’
    • ‘Gibson, who funded, directed and co-wrote the upcoming movie, said he wanted the movie to be shocking and extreme.’
    • ‘I co-wrote a book a while ago on the British class system.’
    • ‘She co-wrote five of the album's 14 songs and further stepped up her game by serving as the album's sole executive producer.’
    • ‘John Carpenter, who directed and co-wrote the original is producing the remake.’
    • ‘Australian-born Mel Gibson directed and co-wrote the film, which runs just over two hours long.’
    • ‘We're going to talk with the man who co-wrote the law protecting agents' identities.’
    • ‘Gallagher co-wrote the song, and provided backing vocals and lead guitar.’