headline

(redirected from newspaper headline)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Financial, Wikipedia.

headline

[′hed‚līn]
(mining engineering)
In dredging, the line which is anchored ahead of the dredge pond and holds the dredge up to its digging front.
References in periodicals archive ?
COMMIES INVADE SOUTH KOREA'' read the newspaper headlines June 25, 1950.
English newspaper headlines represent interesting examples of language applicability that have to be doubled by special training in a wide range of skills to deduce the rules of headlines handling and to use these rules in seeking out meanings.
Apparently, he resides on nirvana island without any access to world news or newspaper headlines - the only place where the pen is still mightier than the sword.
CRUNCH thus relates economics to everyday life and concerns, considering ethics, business concerns and links between newspaper headlines and everyday life.
April's theme is Read All About It and children will have the opportunity to celebrate with children's TV and book characters, Charlie and Lola, by making newspaper headlines and collages.
Each scene was divided with the help of Brecht-style captions, which read like newspaper headlines.
Author Richard Hains skillfully draws upon his many years as a professional finance expert and successful global investor to provide realistic background detail in his novel "Chameleon", a gripping and highly recommended work of suspense that could have been plucked from the newspaper headlines of today.
Eye-opening and timely reading given today's political climate and newspaper headlines.
Despite newspaper headlines screaming of a slowdown in the housing market, New York City brokers say business here is good, as investors make a sharp exit from the scene leaving serious buyers to look for home, sweet homes.
From the perspective of newspaper headlines, judicial activity on the education front was uncharacteristically unspectacular last year.
They fully engage our ability to multitask, whether we're reading the imagery (and mentally translating it back into newspaper headlines or sports-magazine stories), following the dissolution of the subject into luscious pools of pattern and paint, or doing both at the same time.