from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The heading at the top of a sheet of letter paper, usually consisting of a name and an address.
- n. Stationery imprinted with such a heading.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Paper which has the name of the person or company it is from printed on the top (possibly including address or other information). Used for formal correspondence.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a sheet of stationery with name and address of the organization printed at the top
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"The letterhead is an old one," he said by telephone from Lom é, Togo's capital.
Stamp is as familiar to him as to you, yet he prefers to say 'letterhead' -- because he does.
MR. HERMANT: Members and Guests of The Empire Club of Canada: We are to hear an Address today by Mr. George V. Ferguson, Editor-in-Chief of the Montreal Daily Star which, according to its letterhead, is Canada's Greatest Newspaper.
The letterhead is from an attorney’s office in St. Louis, someone Marlene’s sister must have suggested.
"I don't want to just be a name on letterhead," McEvedy told me.
Number one, he solicited gifts for that institution on congressional letterhead, which is against the rules.
I could see if the letterhead was your personal writer's letterhead with appropriate email included.
The letter is -- the letterhead is the Sherry - Netherland Hotel in New York.
I don't think logos that appear on every page should be marked up as h1; they are like branding on a letterhead, which is always present but not the main focus of attention.
A letterhead is the one that your customer or client will first see when they open a letter from you.
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