from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An open booth or stand at which newspapers and periodicals are sold.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. an open stall, often on a street, where newspapers and magazines are on sale to the public
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a stall where newspapers and other periodicals are sold
You can sign up on your own for $19.95 (newsstand is $23.80) for a full year.
A London newsstand is much like a New York newsstand.
We'll know in time if the strategy is working, but short-term newsstand sales are a meaningless indicator.
The new private-label newsstand Web site, target. zinio.com, features digital versions of popular U.S. and international publications offered by San Francisco-based Zinio.
“Our newsstand is up, our online traffic is up, reader satisfaction is up, and we’ve had a solid and profitable year.”
The opening with Siskel and Ebert picking up their rival papers freshly delivered at a newsstand is a relic of a day when newspapers were a lot more relevant than they are now, and when you still had a lot of two newspaper cities where the whole idea of rival papers resonated.
And since the newsstand is the place to grab them, having the right front page (or “wood,” as it was traditionally called) is an important weapon in each of their arsenals.
If your newsstand is the kind that tolerates a quick flip through the pages before buying, you'll find out soon enough how unedifying this four-page spread is.
And of course, they're on the newsstand, which is a ludicrous situation.
Why does the "newsstand" offer just 10 periodicals including "The Fisherman" magazine?
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