Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The realm of newspapers; newspaper life.
“Despite its haloed stature in American newspaperdom, The New York Times has been particularly susceptible to the industry's downturn in circulation and advertising.”
“Mr. Hearst would rattle the dry bones of Australian newspaperdom, and he would rattle some of the present dailies and weeklies out of existence.”
“It is a sad thing for our country and for newspaperdom that his request was denied.”
“If that's the case, the fall of Murdoch may truly represent bad news for tabloid newspaperdom in Britain.”
“But the hard part, and this is the hard part about believing in freedom is, if you believe in the First Amendment, for example, you to, for example -- most good defenders will believe in abhorrent groups standing up and saying awful things, and we're here at the bastion of newspaperdom (sic) and I'm sure you believe in the First Amendment, so I'm sure you understand people can say bad things.”
“The New Journalists then were questioning the very existence of the status quo cash cows of newspaperdom while many of us hankered for a cool job on the LA Free Press or Ramparts.”
“You're a cynical, cold-blooded, snooping, wisecracking example of modern newspaperdom.”
“Does that negate the value of all newspaperdom and all journalists?”
“This is happening all over newspaperdom and it happened years ago at the broadcast networks.”
“During his travels he had already been casting about for a congenial and substantial association in newspaperdom, and had at one time considered the purchase of an interest in the Cleveland Herald.”
Looking for tweets for newspaperdom.