- n. alternative spelling of page-turner.
“Her pageturner was the 17-year-old Preben Antonsen who had written the next piece, "Dar el-Harb House of War" whose title was taken from an expletive directed at the invading U.S. forces in Iraq by the local Muslims, and which was tattooed on the arm of one of Preben's cousins who was part of the United States force.”
“A pageturner is a line or two set into a page designed to intrigue readers and encourage them to turn to another page further in to the newspaper.”
“Her pageturner was the 17-year-old Preben Antonsen who had written the next piece, "Dar el-Harb (House of War)" whose title was taken from an expletive directed at the invading U.S.”
“Ms. Nelson's featured review appeared on April 14th; she called the book a "train wreck," but an "un-put-downable" "pageturner" at that.”
“Return to sender: Also on Saturday, there was what we call a "pageturner" on page 2 that was too long.”
“(By the way, I'm pretty sure our theologians would be forced to conclude that a being created by God and endowed with will and reason must have a rational soul, so unless Beale has something up his sleeve, I doubt the theological problem of the book will make for a pageturner.)”
“SFX: 'A gripping interplanetary saga close in tone to both Alistair Reynolds and Peter F Hamilton, but with enough edge and imagination to give it its own unique flavour...a seriously entertaining sci-fi pageturner.”
“If something is going to be a pageturner, it should have at least 400 so you don't finish it too quickly.”
“Terror, devil worship, hideous murders and dismemberments, and-the Stoker trademark-an endangered little child, fill the pages of this pageturner.”
“You just KNOW that this is going to be a MAJOR pageturner given Rice's voluminous list of accomplishments!”
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