One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Especially of poetry, drama, etc.: extempore, impromptu; improvised.
Mid 18th century; earliest use found in Joseph Spence (1699–1768), literary scholar and anecdotist. From Italian improvviso, † improviso (of a composition in music, verse, or prose) extempore, specific sense development of improvviso (of a person) unprepared, (of a thing or event) unexpected, sudden from classical Latin imprōvīsus unforeseen, unexpected from im- + prōvīsus, past participle of prōvidēre.
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.