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“The term "August story" has special meaning in the language called newspaperese.”
“This kind of stuffy writing is sometimes called “newspaperese” but also infects books.”
“It is just a matter of time before such newspaperese devolves into complaints about "bean counters" and "corporate predators" soiling the supposedly high-minded world of journalistic integrity.”
“The meaning of “then nursemaid” is clear, but the construction of the phrase is newspaperese.”
“The other nation is always amazed to learn the process by which their thoughts, often balanced and full of saving clauses, are converted into newspaperese.”
“Cappy Ricks read it, the principal item of interest in it being a purported interview with Matt Peasley, who, in choice newspaperese, had entered a vigorous denial of the charge.”
“The Union Bank had closed its doors; the cashier, a young man named Bailey, was apparently under suspicion; the article mentioned Courtleigh Fleming's recent and tragic death in the best vein of newspaperese.”
“That's newspaperese," yawns Beauvayse, his supple brown hands knitted at the back of his sleek golden head.”
Looking for tweets for newspaperese.