from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A publication, usually issued daily or weekly, containing current news, editorials, feature articles, and usually advertising.
- n. See newsprint.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A publication, usually published daily or weekly and usually printed on cheap, low-quality paper, containing news and other articles.
- n. A quantity of or one of the types of paper on which newspapers are printed.
- v. To cover with newspaper.
- v. To engage in the business of journalism (usually used only in the gerund, newspapering)
- v. to harrass in newspaper articles.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A sheet of paper printed and distributed, at stated intervals, for conveying intelligence of passing events, advocating opinions, etc.; a public print that circulates news, advertisements, proceedings of legislative bodies, public announcements, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A paper containing news; a sheet containing intelligence or reports of passing events, issued at short but regular intervals, and either sold or distributed gratis; a public print, or daily, weekly, or semi-weekly periodical, that presents the news of the day, such as the doings of political, legislative, or other public bodies, local, provincial, or national current events, items of public interest on science, religion, commerce, as well as trade, market, and money reports, advertisements and announcements, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the physical object that is the product of a newspaper publisher
- n. a business firm that publishes newspapers
- n. cheap paper made from wood pulp and used for printing newspapers
- n. a daily or weekly publication on folded sheets; contains news and articles and advertisements
The term newspaper may also refer to the business that publishes the periodical.
All you need is a hamster, a cage and a subscription to the newspaper "Israel Hayom" the quotation marks in the case of this publication should actually be around the word "newspaper".
What I have discovered from reading the newspaper is these a-holes don't care about hunting rights in the first place and generally go on about their business of murdering game.
Serious, perhaps, but few Londoners would argue that the newspaper is anything like what it once was.
Requiring legal notices to be published in the newspaper is about as antiquated as the horse and buggy (none other than Ben Franklin being the first significant beneficiary of the requirement), but today it could be viewed as a form of benign government assistance to the newspaper industry.
For me, an extra quarter a day for a newspaper is the tipping point.
The desire to create a newspaper is an understandable one in the Welsh context due to the lack of provision in Welsh and English compared with Scotland.
Now, you guys are intelligent and realise that not everything you read in a newspaper is accurate.
But also by the test, what I call the newspaper test.
Both she and her attorneys were concerned about her livelihood in part because of what they described as the newspaper's