American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Newhouse, S(amuel) I(rving) 1895-1979. American publisher who built and controlled a vast media conglomerate, based on 31 newspapers nationwide.
“During that interval, he had dinner with Newhouse and members of his family, and when he returned to his hotel there was a message for him to call Newhouse.”
“But a Newhouse false start is followed up by a delay of game and now it's first and 20 on the Chicago 25.”
“After the show, over scotch and a cupcake across the street from the Mitzi Newhouse Theater, Mr. Moses recalled the very first line of "Blood and Gifts": "You're going the wrong way.”
“Newhouse theaters in the Lincoln Center complex; audiences will enter by elevators.”
““Democrats got a heads-up,” said Neil Newhouse, a Republican pollster with dozens of clients in the midterm election.”
“His message was the same I heard echoed roughly a week later by top Republican pollsterÂNeil Newhouse: Cutting government handouts to big oil companies is a political winner with practically no electoral downside.”
“His message was the same I heard echoed roughly a week later by top Republican pollsterNeil Newhouse: Cutting government handouts to big oil companies is a political winner with practically no electoral downside.”
“Out in the Cold: While pass-rushing, Jason Pierre-Paul had a field day with backup left tackle Marshall Newhouse in the Dec. 4 game.”
“The celebrity of reality TV may be an excellent way to start act one of a career," says Robert Thompson of Syracuse University's S.I. Newhouse School of Communications.”
“Newhouse set of not one, not two but three chaises longues, which do hint at the reclining so regularly practiced by voluptuary Romans as their civilization advanced down history's slippery slope.”
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