(redirected from Newspaper stands)
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(ˈnjuːzˌeɪdʒənt) or


a shopkeeper who sells newspapers, stationery, etc


(ˈnuzˌdi lər, ˈnyuz-)

a person who sells newspapers and periodicals.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.newsagent - someone who sells newspapers
market keeper, shopkeeper, storekeeper, tradesman - a merchant who owns or manages a shop
دُكَانٌ َيبِيعُ الْصُحُفَوَكيل بَيْع الصُّحُف
majitel prodejny novintrafikant
sanoma- ja aikakauslehtiä myyvä kauppias
prodavač novina
신문 가게
predavač novín
prodajalec časopisov
gazete bayiigazete bayisi
người bán báo


[ˈnjuːzˌeɪdʒənt] N (Brit) → vendedor(a) m/f de periódicos
newsagent'stienda f or quiosco m de periódicos


[ˈnjuːzeɪdʒənt] n (British)
(= shop) → marchand m de journaux
(= person) → marchand(e) m/f de journauxnewsagent's [ˈnjuːzeɪdʒənts] n (British)marchand f de journauxnews broadcast nbulletin m d'informationsnews bulletin nbulletin m d'informations


[ˈnjuːzˌeɪdʒnt] n (Brit) → giornalaio/a


(njuːz) noun singular
a report of, or information about, recent events. You can hear the news on the radio at 9 o'clock; Is there any news about your friend?; (also adjective) a news broadcast.
ˈnewsy adjective
full of news. a newsy letter.
ˈnewsagent noun
(American news dealer) a person who has a shop selling newspapers (and usually other goods).
ˈnewscast noun
a broadcast of news in a radio or television programme.
ˈnewscaster noun
a person who presents a news broadcast.
ˈnewsletter noun
a sheet containing news issued to members of a group, organization etc.
ˈnewspaper noun
a paper, printed daily or weekly, containing news etc. a daily newspaper.

news is singular: No news is good news .


دُكَانٌ َيبِيعُ الْصُحُفَ trafikant nyhedsagent Zeitungshändler πράκτορας εφημερίδων quiosco de prensa, quiosquero sanoma- ja aikakauslehtiä myyvä kauppias marchand de journaux prodavač novina giornalaio 新聞販売店 신문 가게 kioskhouder nyhetsbyrå właściciel sklepu z czasopismami banca de jornal киоскер tidningskiosk ร้านขายหนังสือพิมพ์ gazete bayii người bán báo 报刊店
References in periodicals archive ?
magazine serves up such saccharine fare that it's as much as I can do to glance at it on the newspaper stands, let alone try to read it.
It was on April 20, 1975, when the first issue hit the newspaper stands in Jeddah and elsewhere in Saudi Arabia.
Instead, they found their roots as newspaper stands, and slowly grew their businesses into the bookshops that litter Cairo today.
The final rule makes clear that the executive order minimum wage requirement applies to all contracts for construction covered by the Davis-Bacon Act; contracts for services covered by the Service Contract Act; concessions contracts, such as contracts to furnish food, lodging, automobile fuel, souvenirs, newspaper stands and recreational equipment; and contracts to provide services, such as child care or dry cleaning, on federal property for federal employees or the general public.
The decline among fish shops, newspaper stands, bakeries, groceries and clothing shops is 30%, 23%, 19.
Five years ago, the Cabinet issued a decision to restrict the issuing of licenses that would permit the establishment of new kiosks and newspaper stands in the capital city and other governorates.
This newspaper stands completely opposed to UKIP's divisive anti-EU and anti-immigration policies.
Lincoln, publisher of The Doily Advertiser, stated that the newspaper stands by its stories and the accuracy of the information that has been reported.
The way people consume their news has changed dramatically over the last few decades: gone are the days when there would be queues at the newspaper stands, or hundreds leaving factories and shipyards at the sound of a hooter and, to a man, buying a copy of the paper to find out what was going on in the world.
Changing economic models also require new types of training for postal service employees and innovative solutions for making parcels available in places accessible to people who work (train stations, newspaper stands open later than post offices).
Street newspaper stands will be banned from selling SIM cards until the owners are trained on how to register customers, the reports said.
However, Kris Coratti, director of communications for The Washington Post, said the newspaper stands by the story.