from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The title or caption of a newspaper article, usually set in large type.
- n. An important or sensational piece of news. Often used in the plural.
- n. A line at the head of a page or passage giving information such as the title, author, and page number.
- transitive v. To supply (a page or passage) with a headline.
- transitive v. To present or promote as a headliner: The Palace Theater headlines a magician.
- transitive v. To serve as the headliner of: He headlines the bill.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A heading or title of an article
- n. The top-billed attraction
- n. A headrope.
- v. To have top billing; to be the main attraction
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The line at the head or top of a page.
- n. See Headrope.
- n. A title for an article in a newspaper, sometimes one line, sometimes more, set in larger and bolder type than the body of the article and indicating the subject matter or content of the article.
- n. A similar title at the top of the newspaper indicating the most important story of the day; also, a title for an illustration or picture.
- transitive v. To mention in a headline.
- transitive v. To furnish with a headline (senses 1, 3, or 4).
- transitive v. To publicise prominently in an advertisement.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A line or rope attached to the head of an animal, as a bullock.
- n. In printing, the line at the top of the page, which contains the folio or number of the page, with the title of the book (technically known as the running head), or the subject of the chapter or of the page.
- n. One of the lines in the title of a newspaper article, printed in large type to attract attention.
- n. Same as head-fast.
- To announce, refer to, or mention in the large print of newspaper head-lines; give prominence to in head-lines.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. provide (a newspaper page or a story) with a headline
- n. the heading or caption of a newspaper article
- v. publicize widely or highly, as if with a headline
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"UPDATE [tbl_details] SET [headline] = @headline, [url] = @url, [body] = @body WHERE ([id_box] = @id_box)"
I don't know if I agree with GayPatriot's entire analysis, but the title headline certainly nails it.
You might want to click on the title headline that will take you to a site that compares Sarah Jessica Parker to a horse.
Read the complete article below, or click the title headline above, and go immediately to Mr. Cook's web site managed from Nazareth, Israel:
And while the headline is the name change, the supporting role is played by the concessionaires.
Perhaps the fact that ECB has not attempted to justify her headline is a grudging admission of this fact ...
The question asked in the headline is a 'yes' or 'no' question, not a 'true/false' question.
This headline is a big disservice to the climate debate.
This headline is about 15 articles down on the ticker.
I think the headline is a little misleading as she seems more frustrated that things take so long rather than the fact that "Obama's process is ridiculous".