telejournalist

telejournalist

(ˌtɛlɪˈdʒɜːnəlɪst)
n
a journalist who writes for or broadcasts on television
References in periodicals archive ?
The expressiveness of telejournalist includes verbal, vocal and non-verbal resources that preferably should be in harmony and complement the verbal message.
The positive self-analysis of the general expression observed in the participants deserves prominence, because studies point that the positive self-perception is one of the telejournalist main characteristics as for their expressiveness, and these tend to change the voice with the development of the profession looking for compatible vocal resources with the style of the news and with the nature of the program and they look for to establish differences among the voice in the professional and personal context [12,20,21].
Her father, a British telejournalist, covered the same region a generation earlier, and Gall grew up with Afghanistan and its agony.
Sullivan (Rick Holmes)--suddenly melts away when Robbo leads crusading telejournalist Marian (Kelly Sullivan) to the floor, each claiming "I Like to Lead When I Dance.
In this debut novel of entertainment and travel, telejournalist Jules Asner strikes a stable balance between laughs and heavy material.
Despite orders to cease involvement from the district's UN commandant (Simon Callow) and the internationally broadcast interference of a nosey British telejournalist (Katrin Cartlidge), Marchand does his best to alleviate the situation in the trench .
The governor was lying about Texas's hate crimes law, but that's another story) So frank was his sadistic pleasure that it came up at the next debate, from an uneasy questioner who asked--as no telejournalist would ever do--if Bush was not perhaps a bit too pleased at having backed the death penalty "so hard.
Nevertheless, he will be and already has been a more effective foil for Harper in Parliament and political debate, comfortable as a former telejournalist with TV repartee and highly experienced in foreign relations from having spent virtually all of his professional life abroad.
Telejournalist Gale Weathers (Courteney Cox Arquette), reduced to doing a tabloid show after bombing as a "60 Minutes II" correspondent, sees another chance to elevate her profile when real murders interrupt the fake mayhem of "Stab 3.
The creators of the course include a team of native speakers, photo- and telejournalists, language instructors, librarians, linguists, environmental experts, and information technology professionals specializing in language courseware design.
So, too, in the public interest, should the media report on all the current threats to our security--including those far-rightists targeting abortion clinics and, apparently, conducting bioterrorism; but the telejournalists are unconcerned (just like John Ashcroft).
In retrospect, it's mind-boggling that the Germans didn't clamp down on telejournalists, or at least get them out of the way.