journalism


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jour·nal·ism

 (jûr′nə-lĭz′əm)
n.
1. The collecting, writing, editing, and presenting of news or news articles.
2. Material written for publication or broadcast as news: "the anonymous journalism he wrote from Washington" (Garry Wills).

journalism

(ˈdʒɜːnəˌlɪzəm)
n
1. (Journalism & Publishing) the profession or practice of reporting about, photographing, or editing news stories for one of the mass media
2. (Journalism & Publishing) newspapers and magazines collectively; the press
3. (Journalism & Publishing) the material published in a newspaper, magazine, etc: this is badly written journalism.
4. (Journalism & Publishing) news reports presented factually without analysis

jour•nal•ism

(ˈdʒɜr nlˌɪz əm)

n.
1. the occupation of gathering, writing, editing, and publishing or broadcasting news.
2. newspapers and magazines; the press.
3. a course of study for a career in journalism.
4. material written for a newspaper or magazine.
5. writing marked by a popular slant.
[1825–35; < French journalisme]

journalism

1. the occupation of reporting, writing, editing, photographing, or broadcasting news.
2. the occupation of running a news organization as a business.
3. the press, printed publications, and their employees.
4. an academie program preparing students in reporting, writing, and editing for periodicals and newspapers. — journalist, n. — journalistic, adj.
See also: Media
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.journalism - newspapers and magazines collectively
print media - a medium that disseminates printed matter
Fleet Street - British journalism
photojournalism - journalism that presents a story primarily through the use of pictures
tabloid, yellow journalism, tab - sensationalist journalism
copy - material suitable for a journalistic account; "catastrophes make good copy"
2.journalism - the profession of reporting or photographing or editing news stories for one of the media
profession - an occupation requiring special education (especially in the liberal arts or sciences)
newspapering - journalism practiced for the newspapers

journalism

noun
1. the press, newspapers, the papers, news media, Fleet Street (Brit.), the fourth estate He began a career in journalism.
2. reporting, writing, reportage, article writing, feature writing an accomplished piece of investigative journalism
Quotations
"In America journalism is apt to be regarded as an extension of history: in Britain, as an extension of conversation" [Anthony Sampson Anatomy of Britain Today]
"Journalism largely consists in saying `Lord Jones Dead' to people who never knew that Lord Jones was alive" [G.K. Chesterton The Wisdom of Father Brown]
"Journalism could be described as turning one's enemies into money" [Craig Brown]
"Most rock journalism is people who can't write interviewing people who can't talk for people who can't read" [Frank Zappa]
"I hope we never see the day when a thing is as bad as some of our newspapers make it" [Will Rogers]
"Four hostile newspapers are to be feared more than a thousand bayonets" [Napoleon Bonaparte]
"Modern journalism....justifies its own existence by the great Darwinian principle of the survival of the vulgarest" [Oscar Wilde]
"The art of newspaper paragraphing is to stroke a platitude until it purrs like an epigram" [Don Marquis]
"A good newspaper, I suppose, is a nation talking to itself" [Arthur Miller]
Translations
صَحَافَةٌصَحافَه
žurnalistikanovinařina
journalistik
journalismi
novinarstvo
újságírás
blaîamennska
ジャーナリズム
저널리즘
žurnalistika
novinarstvo
journalistik
วารสารศาสตร์
nghề báo

journalism

[ˈdʒɜːnəlɪzəm] Nperiodismo m

journalism

[ˈdʒɜːrnəlɪzəm] njournalisme m
a brilliant piece of journalism → un admirable travail de journalisme

journalism

nJournalismus m

journalism

[ˈdʒɜːnəˌlɪzm] ngiornalismo

journal

(ˈdʒəːnl) noun
1. a magazine or other regularly published paper (eg of a society). the British Medical Journal.
2. a diary giving an account of each day's activities.
ˈjournalism noun
the business of running, or writing for, newspapers or magazines.
ˈjournalist noun
a writer for a newspaper, magazine etc.
ˌjournaˈlistic adjective
(of style of writing) like that of a journalist, colourful and racy.

journalism

صَحَافَةٌ žurnalistika journalistik Journalismus δημοσιογραφία periodismo journalismi journalisme novinarstvo giornalismo ジャーナリズム 저널리즘 journalistiek journalisme dziennikarstwo jornalismo журналистика journalistik วารสารศาสตร์ gazetecilik nghề báo 新闻业
References in classic literature ?
Of late I had been training him for journalism, for the time seemed about right for a start in the newspaper line; nothing big, but just a small weekly for experimental circulation in my civilization- nurseries.
That kind of police briskness rather more reminds me of my native land than German journalism does.
Moncharmin did not know a note of music, but he called the minister of education and fine arts by his Christian name, had dabbled a little in society journalism and enjoyed a considerable private income.
de Chateaubriand against the throne, --an ungrateful opposition based on ignoble interests, which was one cause of the triumph of the bourgeoisie and journalism in 1830.
Of course I don't believe in the old legend about James I; and as for you, you don't believe in anything, not even in journalism.
Papa was to do with journalism, but is rheumatic and has retired.
His father, who had died young, had filled a small diplomatic post, and it had been intended that the son should follow the same career; but an insatiable taste for letters had thrown the young man into journalism, then into authorship (apparently unsuccessful), and at length--after other experiments and vicissitudes which he spared his listener--into tutoring English youths in Switzerland.
It was a strangely embarrassing thing for British journalism.
The wench I should have been courting now was journalism, that grisette of literature who has a smile and a hand for all beginners, welcoming them at the threshold, teaching them so much that is worth knowing, introducing them to the other lady whom they have worshipped from afar, showing them even how to woo her, and then bidding them a bright God-speed - he were an ingrate who, having had her joyous companionship, no longer flings her a kiss as they pass.
You could rise in journalism and make a name for yourself.
In fact, his misfortune was that of most other ministers who have passed the prime of life; he trimmed and shuffled under all his difficulties,--with journalism, which at this period it was thought advisable to repress in an underhand way rather than fight openly; with financial as well as labor questions; with the clergy as well as with that other question of the public lands; with liberalism as with the Chamber.
He was a graduate of the university, had gone in for journalism, and was then serving his apprenticeship as reporter on the most influential of the three newspapers.