Joseph Pulitzer

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Noun1.Joseph Pulitzer - United States newspaper publisher (born in Hungary) who established the Pulitzer prizes (1847-1911)Joseph Pulitzer - United States newspaper publisher (born in Hungary) who established the Pulitzer prizes (1847-1911)
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The announcement of this year's awards also coincided with the 170th birthday of its founder, Joseph Pulitzer.
They note that most of the explosive growth in newspaper readership can be traced to the sensational oyellow journalismo of nineteenth-century publishers like William Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer of the oif it bleeds it leadso school.
Hungarian-American media figure Joseph Pulitzer -- the namesake of the world's best-known prize for journalism -- is credited with saying that commercial success is good for a newspaper's "moral.
RELATED ARTICLE: The mission of Joseph Pulitzer in 1945.
A former journalist and high school teacher, James McGrath Morris is the author of five works of nonfiction, including a biography of 19th-century politician and newspaper publisher Joseph Pulitzer, Pulitzer: A Life in Politics, Print, and Power (2010).
An economist and business historian, Lee Craig is at his best explaining the newspaper industry and Daniels's role, which was as influential as that of Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst in transforming it during the late nineteenth century by shifting the basis of financial success from political patronage to subscription and advertising revenues.
Louis Post-Dispatch journalists and was initially funded by Emily Rauh Pulitzer, the widow of Joseph Pulitzer Jr.
10, 1931, she married Peter Pulitzer, the grandson of the newspaper publisher Joseph Pulitzer, in 1952.
Historical figures and events, such as William Randolph Hearst, Joseph Pulitzer, the rise of yellow journalism, and the newsboy strike of 1899 provide a context for this story to which educators will be drawn.
In the foyerlike space of the building's Entrance Gallery, portraits hang just as you'd expect in a patron's home--here featuring figures painted by the likes of Edouard Vuillard, Paul Cezanne, and Max Beckmann, and presided over by the elder Joseph Pulitzer himself, seated comfortably in John Singer Sargent's elegant 1905 portrayal.
Louis, an elegantly minimalist new museum funded by Emily Rauh Pulitzer, widow of the grandson of Joseph Pulitzer, publisher of the St.
But Welles and Mankiewicz wanted their Hearst to be a great American tragic hero, and the real Hearst, whose childhood was happy and who appeared motivated mostly by a petty rivalry with Joseph Pulitzer, didn't fit the bill.