from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See subhead.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. any of the headings under which each of the main divisions of a subject may be subdivided
- n. a heading or caption subordinate to a main headline, heading, or title especially when inserted as a divider between sections (as of a newspaper or periodical article or story or text of a book)
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as subhead.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a heading of a subdivision of a text
Sorry, no etymologies found.
From The Independent, which in its subheading, is painting the Pope’s proposed apology as an attempt to defuse the scandal.
But the subheading is the GOP's secret hope: The two words Democrats don't want tacked onto that sentence.
The subheading is the mistake of the Times's editors, as are a couple of missing commas and other incongruities.
And yet, President Obama's AGENDA on whitehouse. gov, under 'Urban Policy,' subheading 'Crime and Law Enforcement,' says this:
• In one edition of Saturday's paper a subheading pluralised TV presenter Anne Robinson when it said that she was "a global phenomena" Goodbye Weakest Link, 23 April, page 27.
This seems the likely place to find the mayor creepy recall under a subheading?
And kudos to the CBC for their subheading: "Piddle in wrong puddle".
• References to electrocution in the text and subheading of an article describing the treatment of detainees in Cairo should have been to electric shock.
• Owing to a misunderstanding, a subheading said that an interview with Brad Pitt was based on a meeting with the actor, when the conversation was actually by telephone Brad education, 1 July, page 3, Film & Music.
• This curious subheading appeared yesterday on a Comment page: Nick Clegg has to amend his electoral roll reforms or risk depriving the vote to millions of people.