What is another word for newspaper article?

Pronunciation: [njˈuːzpe͡ɪpəɹ ˈɑːtɪkə͡l] (IPA)

A newspaper article is a piece of writing that is published in a newspaper, either in print or online. There are several synonyms for newspaper article, each with different connotations. A news story is a report of recent events or developments, typically presented in a straightforward manner. A feature article is a longer, in-depth piece that explores a particular topic or issue. An editorial is an opinion piece that offers the newspaper's stance on a particular issue. A column is a regular feature where a single author provides commentary or analysis on a specific topic. A review is a critical evaluation of a book, movie, or other cultural product.

Synonyms for Newspaper article:

What are the hypernyms for Newspaper article?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Famous quotes with Newspaper article

  • I think I'm a born storyteller. Inspiration is all around me. I can read a newspaper article and come up with an idea for a book.
    Jackie Collins
  • We did an episode on Good Times which came out of a newspaper article about the incidence of hypertension in black males being higher than whites, and increasing. So we did a show in which James, the father on Good Times, had hypertension.
    Norman Lear
  • People can portray me anyway they want because I don't give a damn. I am what I am. And until those people touch me close enough, they'll never know who I am. If they don't want to see me in this interview or a newspaper article, and say "what's the matter with this guy?" Let'em say it. But don't you analyze me and don't you tell me what I am until you get close enough to understand what I am. Then you can make an analysis of me, but don't you dare do it until then.
    Lyle Alzado
  • Then soon after my delight with Stein was jolted; a political critic of the reddest persuasion condemned Stein in a newspaper article, calling her decadent, implying that she reclined upon a silken couch in Paris smoking hashish day and night and was a hopeless prey to hallucinations. I asked myself if I were wrong or crazy or decadent. Being simple minded, I decided upon a very practical way of determining the worth of the prose of Stein, a prose I had accepted without qualms or distress. I gathered a group of semi-illiterate Negro workers into a Chicago basement and read them aloud. They were enthralled, interrupting me constantly to tell where and when they had met such a strange and melancholy gal. I was convinced and Miss Stein's book never bothered or frightened me after that. If Negro stockyard workers could understand the stuff when it was read aloud to them, then surely anybody else could if they wanted to read with their ears as well as their eyes. For the prose of Stein is but the repetitive contemporaneousness of our living speech woven into a grammarless form of narrative...
    Gertrude Stein
  • Nature’s law says that the strong must prevent the weak from living, but only in a newspaper article or textbook can this be packaged into a comprehensible thought. In the soup of everyday life, in the mixture of minutia from which human relations are woven, it is not a law. It is a logical incongruity when both strong and weak fall victim to their mutual relations, unconsciously subservient to some unknown guiding power that stands outside of life, irrelevant to man.
    Anton Chekhov

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