American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A newspaper of small format giving the news in condensed form, usually with illustrated, often sensational material.
- adj. In summary form; condensed.
- adj. Lurid or sensational.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A tablet; a small troche, usually administered by the mouth, or, after solution, hypodermically.
- n. publishing A newspaper having pages half the dimensions of the standard format, especially one that favours stories of a sensational nature over more serious news.
- adj. In the format of a tabloid.
- adj. Relating to a tabloid or tabloids.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A compressed portion of one or more drugs or chemicals, or of food, etc.
- n. a newspaper with pages about half the size of a standard-sized newspaper, especially one that has relatively short or condensed articles and a large porortion of pictorial matter.
- adj. Compressed or condensed, as into a tabloid; administrated in or as in tabloids, or small condensed bits.
- adj. of or pertaining to a tabloid newspaper or the type of story typically contained in one, such as lurid or sensationalistic stories of scandal, crime, or violence.
- n. sensationalist journalism
- n. newspaper with half-size pages
- From a trademark for a medicine compressed into a tablet. See -oid. (Wiktionary)
- From tabloid journalism, from Tabloid, trademark for a drug or chemical in condensed form. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Famous defense attorney Linda Kenney Baden lashed out at Orlando ` s local media, and what she calls tabloid media on NBC ` s "Today Show" this morning, while simultaneously attacking the prosecution ` s decision to seek the death penalty.”
“Defense attorney Linda Kennedy Baden didn ` t hold back in her criticism of the local and what she called the tabloid media on NBC ` s "Today Show" this morning.”
“At 7: 30, often, there is what I call the tabloid story of the morning.”
“His campaign aides say it's an opportunity to try to bypass what they call tabloid-centric media coverage, and bring a positive message to voters.”
“Vonn admitted what she calls the "tabloid gossip" surrounding her concussion really got to her.”
“This is what I call tabloid morals and pop culture values.”
“As it was Mr. Justice Byrne was quite correct, as the word tabloid had indeed come to be used to mean the "compressed form or dose of anything"; during World War I, a small Sopwith biplane was known as the 'tabloid' within the Royal Air Force, whilst during the”
“And yes, she dishes about her brief '06 canoodle with Prince Harry -- coyly referred to only as "a very handsome young Royal" -- that made her short-term tabloid bait.”
“And yes, she dishes about her brief '06 canoodle with Prince Harry - coyly referred to only as "a very handsome young Royal" - that made her short-term tabloid bait.”
“Now Ulrich can be occasionally found in tabloid magazines looking haggard and old.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘tabloid’.
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
Names of printed materials meant to be read - for worship, pleasure, information, recitation; out of curiosity, or, in the case of adverts, to get our attention and sway our spending choices.
all of these are from 7 English
dictionaries and Macquarie dictionary
I havent listed capitalized ones yet
but Viagra would be one and common
words like sterling a sub-machi...
Trademarks that have lost their character as indicators of source to become a general term for a product or service.
words that give me the heebidie jeebidies
A new place for me to store all those instances of rapier wit and awesome bon mots I come across.
Or "The Enquirer". Or the E! channel. Or Entertainment Tonight. You opportunistic scab! Do you command the requisite vocabulary?
Looking for tweets for tabloid.