Hearst


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Related to Hearst: Hearst Castle, Patty Hearst

Hearst

 (hûrst), William Randolph 1863-1951.
American newspaper and magazine publisher. Beginning with the San Francisco Examiner in 1887, he built the world's largest publishing empire, comprising 28 major newspapers.

Hearst

(hɜːst)
n
(Biography) William Randolph. 1863–1951, US newspaper publisher, whose newspapers were noted for their sensationalism

Hearst

(hɜrst)

n.
William Randolph, 1863–1951, U.S. editor and publisher.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Hearst - United States newspaper publisher whose introduction of large headlines and sensational reporting changed American journalism (1863-1951)Hearst - United States newspaper publisher whose introduction of large headlines and sensational reporting changed American journalism (1863-1951)
References in classic literature ?
It cost Hearst eighteen million dollars a year to run his various papers, and this sum, and more, he got back from the middle class in payment for advertising.
When the fiat of the Plutocracy went forth, they withdrew their advertisements from the Hearst papers.
With the destruction of Hearst and the Democratic Party, there were only two paths for his following to take.
Thou hearst me breathing, Thou o'erhearst my heart, Thou ever jealous one
26 February 2018 - US-based media company Hearst has completed its acquisition of WCWG-TV in North Carolina, USA from Lockwood Broadcast Group, the company said.
For some movie buffs, showing Orson Welles' acclaimed film ''Citizen Kane'' at Hearst Castle is like having a screening of ''Star Wars'' on the Death Star.
Hearst Health, a unit of Hearst Corporation, announced a venture investment in Welltok, Inc.
Hearst III, a director of the corporation and trustee of the Hearst Family Trust established under the terms of the will of William Randolph Hearst, has been elected chairman of the corporation.
Patty's Got a Gun: Patricia Hearst in 1970s America.
The Hearst Corporation has announced that it will acquire Kaboodle Inc.
Officially ending the legal war the two companies had waged since 2003, the Seattle Times sent The Hearst Corp.
The partnership between real estate investors Yair Levy, Serge Hoyda and Kent Swig that purchased The Sheffield in 2005 and converted the former rental property into luxury condominiums, has net leased the building's office space, street level retail, and below ground parking garage to the Hearst Corporation.