title page


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title page

n.
A page at the front of a book giving the complete title, the names of the author and publisher, and the place of publication.

title page

n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) the page in a book that bears the title, author's name, publisher's imprint, etc

ti′tle page`


n.
the page at the beginning of a volume that bears the title, author's name, and publication information.
[1605–15]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.title page - a page of a book displaying the title and author and publishertitle page - a page of a book displaying the title and author and publisher
page - one side of one leaf (of a book or magazine or newspaper or letter etc.) or the written or pictorial matter it contains
Translations
صَفْحَة العُنْوان
titulní strana
tittelblad
címlapcímoldal
titilsíîa
titulná strana
baş sayfa

title page

nfrontespizio

title

(ˈtaitl) noun
1. the name of a book, play, painting, piece of music etc. The title of the painting is `A Winter Evening'.
2. a word put before a person's name to show rank, honour, occupation etc. Sir John; Lord Henry; Captain Smith; Professor Brown; Dr (Doctor) Peter Jones.
ˈtitled adjective
having a title that shows noble rank. a titled lady.
title deed
a document that proves legal ownership. I have the title deeds of the house.
title page
the page at the beginning of a book on which are the title, the author's name etc.
title rôle
the rôle or part in a play of the character named in the title. He's playing the title rôle in `Hamlet'.
References in classic literature ?
Perhaps I should admit on the title page that this book is "By L.
It was called simply The Life-Book of Captain Jim, and on the title page the names of Owen Ford and James Boyd were printed as collaborators.
My father looked carelessly at the title page of my book and said, "Ah!
In 1598, Shakespeare's name first appeared--unambiguously--on the title pages of printed playbooks, with the second editions of Richard II and Richard III, both published by Andrew Wise, and the first extant edition of Love's Labour's Lost, published by Cuthbert Burby.
The title page. A title page is by definition "a separate page setting forth in a conspicuous manner the title of the book which follows it, and not containing any part of the text of the book itself".
The title page of these works has a decorative frame with an eagle at the top representative of the kingdom of Poland; at the bottom is an illustration representing the city of Cracow.
Five of Manley's six chapters (2-7) form a well-organized unit that first describes the career of the company in London and then provides a careful census of the Strange's repertory: first of the known titles at the Rose, then of plays partially attributed to them in title pages, as well as those listed by Henslowe but not extant.
Selected Sections and Page Limitations for Manuscript Submissions Title Page: The first page of the manuscript should be masked and contain only the title of the manuscript.*
Many of the booksellers named on the title page bearing the 1689 date also seem to have participated in an emerging English rare-book market for bibliophiles.
It's not yet known who scrawled 'Wm Shakespeare' across the title page of the legal treatise 'Archaionomia', a collection of Saxon laws published during the reign of Elizabeth I of England.
All words in the main text, title pages abstract, tables, and references count toward EHF word limits.
The following sections should be on a separate page: title page, abstract with 2-3 keywords, text, acknowledgments, references, individual tables, figure legends, and appendices.