HEADLINE


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AcronymDefinition
HEADLINEHybrid Electronic Access and Delivery in the Library Networked Environment
References in classic literature ?
Exactly one-half of the second page is occupied with an opera criticism, fifty-three lines (three of them being headlines), and "Death Notices," ten lines.
DEAR FINN,--Your copy will do, but I have had to headline it a bit; and our public would never stand a Romanist priest in the story-- you must keep your eye on the suburbs.
Other headlines were: "CARTER WATSON ASPIRED TO CHAMPIONSHIP HONORS"; "CARTER WATSON GETS HIS"; "NOTED SOCIOLOGIST ATTEMPTS TO CLEAN OUT A TENDERLOIN CAFE"; and "CARTER WATSON KNOCKED OUT BY PATSY HORAN IN THREE ROUNDS."
But let me not end on sensational headlines and a merely personal triumph.
The newspapers and magazines that fed the American mind--for books upon this impatient continent had become simply material for the energy of collectors--were instantly a coruscation of war pictures and of headlines that rose like rockets and burst like shells.
Jurgis had got the habit of buying the Sunday paper whenever he had the money; a most wonderful paper could be had for only five cents, a whole armful, with all the news of the world set forth in big headlines, that Jurgis could spell out slowly, with the children to help him at the long words.
Black headlines, notes of exclamation, the use of superlative adjectives, scarcely met the case.
On the hall table he could see from where he was standing the great headlines which announced the nation's anxiety.
Underneath the vigorous headlines which our client had quoted, I read the following suggestive narrative:
The afternoon papers had forecasts of the next day's proceedings in flaring headlines. All this tended to add to my burden.
"And the morning paper gave two whole columns and headlines to the tale.
To-morrow the daily papers, all over England, would blazon out the news in staring headlines: