American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. See broadside.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as broadside, 4.
- n. A newspaper having pages of standard dimensions (as opposed to a tabloid), especially one that carries serious treatment of news.
- adj. In the format of a broadsheet.
- adj. Relating to a broadsheet or broadsheets.
- n. an advertisement (usually printed on a page or in a leaflet) intended for wide distribution
“I'm not quite sure what a folding out broadsheet is like in terms of equivalent page count, so I'm curious as to whether or not it'll be $2.99 like a regular 22-pager.”
“They need to get in your face and stay there so that as much as people might publicly denounce you, your broadsheet is their secret, guilty pleasure.”
“It has a Sunday edition called broadsheet newspaper in 1896, but changed to a tabloid format 75 years later.”
“Generally serious public interest newspapers use a large format known as broadsheet, although some use a smaller folio or tabloid format.”
“CNN demonstrated an app for Android tablets that lets you browse up to 350 news stories on a "broadsheet" grid, then zero in on those that interest you.”
“Times, along with most British "broadsheet" newspapers, is now published in the tabloid size to make it easier for people to read it in crowded London subways.”
“The paper will also convert from a standard "broadsheet" newspaper to a tabloid size, similar to the size of MidWeek.”
“Starting on Monday, the paper will convert from a standard "broadsheet" newspaper to a tabloid size, similar to the size of MidWeek.”
“broadsheet" newspaper (as opposed to "tabloid" newspapers) in the UK, despite the fact that the”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘broadsheet’.
A list of words that are odd or words that I have looked up.
A list of bookbinding terms and phrases, for assembling new or repairing/reassembling old books.
An extensive list I have been working on for quite some time. Feel free to add more of the kind if you miss any.
go on, give me sheet about these puns.
Names of printed materials meant to be read - for worship, pleasure, information, recitation; out of curiosity, or, in the case of adverts, to get our attention and sway our spending choices.
See Dick run; see Dick cower, see Dick flinch, see Dick yowl; see Dick slink, see Dick lick, see Dick swell; see Dick slur "nudding" to nosy quidnuncs.
Looking for tweets for broadsheet.