journalist

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jour·nal·ist

 (jûr′nə-lĭst)
n.
1. One whose occupation is journalism.
2. One who keeps a journal.

journalist

(ˈdʒɜːnəlɪst)
n
1. (Professions) a person whose occupation is journalism
2. a person who keeps a journal

jour•nal•ist

(ˈdʒɜr nl ɪst)

n.
1. a person whose profession is journalism.
2. a person who keeps a journal.
[1685–95]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.journalist - a writer for newspapers and magazinesjournalist - a writer for newspapers and magazines
broadcast journalist - a journalist who broadcasts on radio or television
columnist, editorialist - a journalist who writes editorials
newspaperman, newspaperwoman, newswriter, pressman, correspondent - a journalist employed to provide news stories for newspapers or broadcast media
gazetteer - a journalist who writes for a gazette
photojournalist - a journalist who presents a story primarily through the use of photographs
penman, scribbler, scribe - informal terms for journalists
sob sister - a journalist who specializes in sentimental stories
sports writer, sportswriter - a journalist who writes about sports
author, writer - writes (books or stories or articles or the like) professionally (for pay)
2.journalist - someone who keeps a diary or journal
writer - a person who is able to write and has written something

journalist

noun reporter, writer, correspondent, newsman or newswoman, stringer, commentator, broadcaster, hack (derogatory), columnist, contributor, scribe (informal), pressman, journo (slang), newshound (informal), hackette (derogatory), newspaperman or newspaperwoman a freelance journalist with a special interest in the arts
Quotations
"Journalists say a thing that they know isn't true, in the hope that if they keep on saying it long enough it will be true" [Arnold Bennett The Title]
Translations
صَحَفي، صِحافيصَحَفِيٌّ
novinářžurnalista-ka
journalist
toimittajajournalistilehtimiesreportteri
novinarnovinarkadopisnicadopisnik
újságíró
blaîamaîur
ジャーナリスト
저널리스트
novinár
novinar
journalist
นักหนังสือพิมพ์
phóng viên

journalist

[ˈdʒɜːnəlɪst] Nperiodista mf, reportero/a m/f (LAm)

journalist

[ˈdʒɜːrnəlɪst] njournaliste mf
She's a journalist → Elle est journaliste.
She's a journalist for The Times → Elle est journaliste au Times.

journalist

nJournalist(in) m(f)

journalist

[ˈdʒɜːnəlɪst] ngiornalista m/f

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.

journalist

صَحَفِيٌّ žurnalista journalist Journalist δημοσιογράφος periodista toimittaja journaliste novinar giornalista ジャーナリスト 저널리스트 journalist journalist dziennikarz jornalista журналист journalist นักหนังสือพิมพ์ gazeteci phóng viên 新闻记者
References in classic literature ?
But they were poets first, journalists by accident.
The two men always met at the Century, or at some haunt of journalists and theatrical people, such as the restaurant where Winsett had proposed to go for a bock.
An obscure--incredible, unfathomable, inexplicable affair--and there is only one thing I fear, Monsieur Rouletabille,--that the journalists will be trying to explain it.
And it is only fair to state, with regard to modern journalists, that they always apologise to one in private for what they have written against one in public.
Never at any time have I been able to bear the flunkeyishness which one meets in the Press of the world at large, but more especially in that of Russia, where, almost every evening, journalists write on two subjects in particular namely, on the splendour and luxury of the casinos to be found in the Rhenish towns, and on the heaps of gold which are daily to be seen lying on their tables.
So say the third class of historians who regard all historical persons, from monarchs to journalists, as the expression of their age.
It was a very simple-hearted fraud, and it was all done with an innocent trust in the popular ignorance which now seems to me a little pathetic; but it was certainly very barefaced, and merited the public punishment which the discoverer inflicted by means of what journalists call the deadly parallel column.
It might truly be said of him, as for many journalists in authority, that his most familiar emotion was one of continuous fear; fear of libel actions, fear of lost advertisements, fear of misprints, fear of the sack.
At the opera he talked with journalists, for he stood high in their favor; a perpetual exchange of little services went on between them; he poured into their ears his misleading news and swallowed theirs; he prevented them from attacking this or that minister on such or such a matter, on the plea that it would cause real pain to their wives or their mistresses.
The other men were Blank, the Editor aforementioned, a certain journalist, and another--a quiet, shy man with a beard--whom I didn't know, and who, as far as my observation went, never opened his mouth all the evening.
During the next few days, in moments snatched whenever there was opportunity, Philip's acquaintance with the journalist increased.
Haven't you ever heard of a girl journalist before?