journalists


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
See: press
References in classic literature ?
The answer is, the journalists. A newspaper is not all the work of one man, but of many whose names we seldom know, but who work together so that each morning we may have our paper.
It was unlike Winsett to manifest such curiosity; but after all, Archer remembered, he was a journalist.
"An obscure--incredible, unfathomable, inexplicable affair--and there is only one thing I fear, Monsieur Rouletabille,--that the journalists will be trying to explain it."
In centuries before ours the public nailed the ears of journalists to the pump.
I know it is the practice of journalists to put the end of the story at the beginning and call it a headline.
Consequently, he was much liked in the world of actors and actresses, journalists and artists.
`What's the game?' said the Journalist. `Has he been doing the Amateur Cadger?
Philip remembered that Clutton had spent some months in Toledo, and the journalist's answer made him look at him with more interest; but he felt it would be improper to show this: it was necessary to preserve the distance between the hospital patient and the staff.
"You say that you are - a journalist. Have you taken it up for a pastime, or - to earn money?"
Your journalist, whether he takes charge of a ship or a fleet, almost invariably "casts" his anchor.
A journalist obtained access to his laboratory in the capacity of laboratory-assistant, with the deliberate intention of making sensational exposures; and by the help of a shocking accident
We give the fact as it occurs in Bannatyne's Journal, only premising that the Journalist held his master's opinions, both with respect to the Earl of Cassilis as an opposer of the king's party, and as being a detester of the practice of granting church revenues to titulars, instead of their being devoted to pious uses, such as the support of the clergy, expense of schools, and the relief of the national poor.