front-page

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front-page

(frŭnt′pāj′)
adj.
Worthy of coverage on the front page of a newspaper: front-page news.
tr.v. front-paged, front-pag·ing, front-pag·es
To place or report on the front page of a newspaper.

front-page

n
(Journalism & Publishing) (modifier) important or newsworthy enough to be put on the front page of a newspaper

front′-page′



adj., v. -paged, -pag•ing. adj.
1. of major importance; worth putting on the first page of a newspaper.
v.t.
2. to run (copy) on the front page of a newspaper.
[1900–05, Amer.]
Translations

front-page

[ˌfrʌntˈpeɪdʒ]
B. CPD front-page news Nnoticias fpl de primera plana

front-page

[ˈfrʌntˌpeɪdʒ] adj (news, article) → di prima pagina
References in periodicals archive ?
USA Today was the only paper studied that included references, bylines or photos of women in all its front-pages every day in February.
Most of the front-page stories were written by men (67%), as were the oped or equivalent pieces (72%).
There was an increase in the number of women appearing in front-page photographs, up to 39% from 34% in 1993, the most since the survey began.
had the most front-page (39%) and local-page (43%) references to women among the newspapers surveyed, and it featured the most women (56%) in front-page photos.
Scoting last in front-page references was the Pine Bluff (Ark.