The headline is the text at the top of a newspaper article, indicating the nature of the article below it.
Read more about Headline.
Some articles on headline:
... Bluejuice also performed at "AJ2010", the 22nd Australian Scout Jamboree, where the band performed before an audience of approximately 15,000 people ... Bluejuice performed at Australia's University of New South Wales (UNSW) during "O-Week" (week-long orientation period for students) on 22 February 2012, supported by Pluto Jonze and Step-Panther ...
... They have also constantly toured the UK and Europe as a headline act in between supporting more established acts mentioned above ... They have had one headline tour which was in support of their debut album, Say No To The World ... In 2008 started with a five-date headline tour of Finland with Wiidakko, then main support to 30 Seconds To Mars in the UK ...
... newspapers use humour, puns, alliteration or other word play devices in their headlines ... Equally, the need to keep headlines brief occasionally leads to unintentional double meanings, if not double entendres ... For example, if the story is about the president of Iraq trying to acquire weapons, the headline might be IRAQI HEAD SEEKS ARMS, or if some agricultural legislation is defeated in the United States House of ...
... Manila Headline is the number 1 leading Filipino-American Community Newspaper since 1991 ... Manila Headline is the only Filipino-Community Newspaper to be distributed all over Texas ... Manila Headline distributes 10,000 copies in the greater Houston and surrounding areas and maintains a regular circulation to Rio Grande Vally, San Antonio, Austin, Dallas ...
... nonfiction 1992 The Ivory Hunters (Hodder Headline, London) 1993 Night of the Dead (Hodder Headline, London) 1994 Crossfire (Hodder Headline, London) ...
More definitions of "headline":
- (verb): Publicize widely or highly, as if with a headline.
- (noun): The heading or caption of a newspaper article.
Synonyms: newspaper headline
Famous quotes containing the word headline:
“Charles Foster Kane: Look, Mr. Carter. Here is a three-column headline in the Chronicle. Why hasnt the Inquirer a three-column headline?
Carter: News wasnt big enough.
Charles Foster Kane: Mr. Carter, if the headline is big enough, it makes the news big enough.”
—Orson Welles (19151985)