from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The heading or title of a subdivision of a printed subject.
- n. A subordinate heading or title.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A subheading or subtitle
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A subordinate head or title; a subdivision of a heading. See head, 13.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a heading of a subdivision of a text
This week's honorable-mentions subhead is by Roy Ashley; the headline on the supplement ( "Limplants") is by Mae Scanlan. in which we supplied six lines, any of which you were to use as either Line 3 or Line 4 of a limerick.
The honorable-mentions subhead is by Russell Beland. in which we asked you to combine two products:
Arjana is Croatian and her blog-title subhead reads A blog about traveling, international student and teacher exchanges, field trips and educational projects.
But if you’re writing personal essays, as I do, a subhead is as intrusive there as it would be in a book of fiction. lynn @ human, being´s last blog ..
The subhead is “Great New Recipes for Warming Up Winter.”
The subhead was the same as the second place finisher: Pay as you go, no long term contracts, no hidden fees, no surprises.
There’s a reason it’s called a subhead: because it goes under the headline.
From the section of the 52-page plan titled "Restorative School Culture and Climate," subhead, "Discipline":
I would agree that the subhead might be in poor taste, but don't call the photo sexist if you agreed to it. jeff jackson, alabama
The above subhead are two titles from books by Ram Dass, who distilled his spiritual journeys into these two phrases of powerful wisdom.