from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. covering an entire page.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. occupying an entire page in a book or paper.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. occupying an entire page in a book or paper
- n. something that covers an entire page
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sojourners' supporters and partners placed a full-page ad in Monday's Politico entitled, "What Would Jesus Cut?" which was signed by 28 leaders of churches and faith-based organizations across the theological and political spectrum.
The homepage of Apple's website now displays a full-page image of Jobs with the text: "Steve Jobs 1955-2011."
The best thing that happened to me was a full-page photo in Esquire, showing exactly how I look today.
Merrilees's comments come after the Port of Oakland took out a full-page advertisement in the Oakland Tribune to ask protesters not to shut down the ports, saying it would "hurt working people and our economy".
ForestEthics ran a full-page ad in USA Today to publicize the issue.
As I think about the vast dollars spent on stunts like this, as well as the full-page ad they placed in the Washington Post a few months ago in the interest of "protecting the people," I think about the number of kids that could have received donated computers for that money; or how many homes that could have been connected to high-speed Internet and education on the benefits of broadband.
On Wednesday, the group challenging Mr. Slim bought full-page ads in Mexican newspapers citing Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development data showing that Mexico's phone rates are the second highest in the 34-nation group.
"This is about kids, not about politics or gay marriage," a full-page Chicago Sun-Times editorial declared.
Even before Monday's confusion, the company took out a full-page ad in the Nikkei newspaper, Japan's leading financial paper, apologizing for the inconvenience of the blackouts and asking for Japan's cooperation in conserving energy.
Working with renowned writer Ben Hecht, he placed full-page ads in 100 newspapers challenging America's apathy to the unfolding genocide.
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