correspondence column

correspondence column

n
(Journalism & Publishing) a section of a newspaper or magazine in which are printed readers' letters to the editor
Translations

correspondence column

n (Press) → rubrica delle lettere (al direttore)
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References in classic literature ?
After a while, my new friend being allowed to carry out an idea of a judicial correspondence column, which he was allowed to sign "Business," in the "Epoque," I was often able to furnish him with the legal information of which he stood in need.
I accept he was a regular, presumably paid, contributor of articles to the Birmingham Mail whereas Mr Levy is, in the nicest way, a contributor to a correspondence column. But just like Mr Levy, Mr Drabble's jottings were eagerly awaited and devoured.
Venus' Miscellany, a weekly newspaper first issued in 1856 and circulated nationwide, featured a correspondence column that included frequent contributions by female readers, who traded sex tips and boasted about their torrid couplings.
To that end, consider participating in the newly established correspondence column, which you will find on the next page.
Watkins printed in the Correspondence column of the May-June 2007 issue [which criticized Dan Savage's contest to assign a vulgar definition to the word "santorum"].
Now a new book, Why Don't Penguins' Feet Freeze?, based on the Last Word correspondence column in the New Scientist magazine, can help.
In the Correspondence column of the fall/winter issue, Dana Ullman refers to the efficacy of homeopathy during the 1918 epidemic.
ON FEBRUARY 15, the Racing Post filled its readers' correspondence column with two letters taking the part of Shane Kelly, who was banned for a month [reduced to ten days on appeal] for failing to ride out a race.
Perhaps therefore he would care to offer himself for election, and if successful he would be so busy that we would all be spared his daily whinge in your correspondence column.
In the Correspondence column under "Ten tenets of technical communication" in the February issue of Technical communication, there is a typographical error.
Because a new book, Why Don't Penguins' Feet Freeze?, based on the Last Word correspondence column in the New Scientist magazine, can help.
A letter in Monday's Evening Telegraph reiterates a question which is often asked in your correspondence column: ``What do the people of Coventry have to do to make the council listen''?

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