yearbook terms Crossword

line at the beginning or end of copy giving name of a person
a page usually containing the title and important school information
the inner space between the two pages of a spread where the paper meets the spine
explanatory material that identifies the who, what, when, where and why of a photo
a central idea or concept
the complete set of all letters, numerals and punctuation marks of a type face
the words written to tell a story or describe an event
a column of text that flows around a photo or graphic
the layout space allocated for written text
a master page that maintains consistency with a design or section
a line of large type used to tell the reader what is to follow
a page number best located at the bottom and outside of a page
editing and marking of a photo to indicate to the printer the area to be included
words "pulled" from the text and displayed as a quotation
an artistic rendering of facts gathered from a poll or survey
a page or double page spread that separates sections of the book
the opening paragraph of a story that tells purpose and direction
to unite a spread, a horizontal line established across a spread above or below the center
heavy sheet of paper that attaches the book to its cover
a chart representing the pages in a signature or a book used for planning

Yearbook Vocabulary Crossword

Yearbook Vocabulary Crossword

Final Pages of the yearbook
A list of the technical printing information about the yearbook, including price, number of copies, colors, fonts, photography company and awards won by previous year's book.
Listing of the pages containing the opening, sections, index and closing. The contents is usually printed on the front end sheet or in the opening, but not on the title page
The story. Every spread should contain a story, also called a copy block. Alternatives to traditional narrative copy include lists, quotes, personal narratives, surveys and other material that accurately tells the story
Outside of the yearbook which protects the printed pages
Refers both to the topics featured on individual spreads and on the topics are highlighted
A spread used to separate each of the sections of the yearbook
Heavier sheets of paper which hold the pages of the yearbook to the cover
Eight pages on one side of a signature.
The page number and the topic of a spread placed as a unit traditionally at the bottom left and bottom right of the spread
Printing in magenta, cyan, yellow, and black
Front cover of the yearbook which includes the name of the book
Elements such as color, white space, rule lines, gray screens, large initial letters and special type treatments which enhance the books design
A complete alphabetical listing of all students, teachers, advertisers, topics and events covered in the yearbook.
A page-by-page listing of the yearbook's contents.
The first two or four pages of the yearbook which introduce the theme
A traditional yearbook is typically broken into six sections: student life, academics, organi
A 16 page grouping made up of two 8 page flats
Area of the yearbook connecting the front and back covers
A "mini-theme" used as a section title
Printing in one additional color besides black
Two facing or side by side pages in the yearbook such a 2 and 3, 4 and 5, 6 and 7, etc
A verbal statement and a visual look which tie all parts of the yearbook together.
Page one of the yearbook

Yearbook Terms Crossword

Yearbook Terms Crossword

photos captured without posing
main story on yearbook spread
spread separating the yearbook sections
Introduction of the theme
text describing a picture
sheets of paper that hold the pages to the cover
outside of yearbook
page number, contributor and spread topic
eight pages on one side of signature
large type identifying main idea of spread
alphabetical listing of students
conversation between staff member and source
page by page listing of yearbook contents
16 page grouping
mini sections that play off theme
verbal statement and visual look tying book together
area where two pages meet in the middle
blank area where nothing is placed
unit of measure equal to 1/6

Basic Yearbook Terms Crossword

Basic Yearbook Terms Crossword

a picture that extends beyond the margin of the page, extending off the page
An element used to connect areas separated by a grid of white space. Headlines and quote boxes are commonly used as bridges.
line at beginning or end of copy giving name of person who wrote it.
Should tell the reader something s/he does not know from looking at the picture. Always written in present tense.
A statement giving publishing credit and technical information: type faces and sizes used, paper stock, layout styles, graphic devices, number of copies, cost to students, printer, professional photography and honors earned, membership in professional organizations.
To a journalist, the words written to tell a story or describe an event; to a printer, all written materials and photos to be printed.
The processing of proofreading copy and making necessary corrections and changes.
A page or double-page spread that separates different sections of the book
When an element or elements attract immediate reader attention. Usually achieved by making a photo or visual package two-and-one-half to three-times larger than any other element on the spread; also occurs with use of color, isolation and extreme shape or cropping.
Two facing pages in a publication.
Heavy sheet of paper that attaches the book to its cover. There is an endsheet in the front and back of the book.
A page number, best located at the bottom of each page to the outside and parallel to the bottom of the page.
The inner space between the two pages of a spread where the paper runs into the spine.
A line or large type used to tell the reader what is to follow, introducing the main point of interest of the copy.
A chart representing the pages in a signature or a book, used for planning book sections, page content and color placement.
A plan or drawing which shows size and position of all elements.
The opening paragraph of a story which sets the tone for the article giving it purpose and direction.
The first words of a caption or story which draw attention to the copy and which are often set apart typographically for emphasis.
The sharpness or clarity of an image.
A master page that maintains consistency within a design or section.
a central idea or concept.
a page (usually page one) containing the title, year of publication, school name, location (address, city, state and zip code), phone and fax, student and staff population of the school and volume number in Arabic numbers.

Yearbook Vocabulary Word Search

Yearbook Vocabulary Word Search
Word Search

External margin
Internal margin
Dominant photo
White space
Bleed photo
Spot color
Title page
Four color

Journalism 2 Terms. Crossword

Journalism 2 Terms. Crossword

a graph/picture/chart/ect, that gives additional information in the story.
time at which all copy of newspaper is due.
the largest element on the page. should be larger than everything else
used under a head line, it provides additional information for reader
put larger headlines (due to importance) higher on the page. headlines should be smaller as the reader descends on the page.
nespaper with a large page size & is regarded as more serious.
caption. should contain at least two sentences
short informational stories or ads that are timeless and can fill up space
line at top of of inside page that tells issue date, page number, & section
newspaper with small sized paper.
page opposite of editorial page
byline for a picture
block of text were one side is uneven
like a headline/title in a story
when text flows around other elements on page

Yearbook Crossword

Yearbook Crossword

The title of the story
Additional detail to the title
The story
A brief description of a photo
Invisible line that divides the pages
Page numbers
Questions you ask someone to discover their opinion or experience
First couple of sentences used to hook or lure readers
Information obtained from someone
A photo not posed for
A photo posed for
A photo of someones head and sholders
Extra content on the side
A survey is one type of these
Two facing pages on the same topic
When something is do
A page-by-page diagram showing yearbook content
Table of contents
Photo that crosses the gutter
An area of space where nothing is

Photojournalism Vocabulary Crossword

Photojournalism Vocabulary Crossword

Rely on the concept introduced by the theme rather than on the words.
Finishes the story of the year and brings the yearbook to closure.
A spread that indicates a new section and provides design continuity throughout the yearbook.
The heavy paper between the cover and the first and last pages that help hold the pages into the cover.
Introduces the story of the year and explains the yearbook's concept.
The final printed page of the yearbook with a design similar to the title page; makes a powerful and final verbal and visual statement of theme or concept.
Key words, phrases or ideas that support the main theme or catch phrase through word choice or concept and are used for each section of the book or content modules. These unify the yearbook and highlight the coverage.
The first page of the yearbook makes a positive first impression and provides critical reference information.
A central idea or concept that sets the tone for telling the story of the year. Repeated throughout the yearbook on the cover and endsheets and in opening, closing and divider pages, it unifies the storytelling message of the book and gives it its personality.
The main areas where the theme concept is visually and verbally reported to the readers: cover, endsheets, title page, opening, dividers, closing and parting pages.
A theme-related content element such as a photo strip, a folio presentation, a listing or quote box that runs consistently throughout the entire yearbook. A whole-book link not only serves as a unifying element, but greatly expands coverage.



A type of a book published annually used to record, highlight, and commemorate the past year of a school. It is often the only permanent record of the students, staff and events of a given school and year.
Blank area where no elements are placed. Planned white space is an important part of the spread.
Page one of the yearbook. It usually contains at least one photo the name of the school, school address, school phone number and year. If a theme is used, it should be introduced here as well.
This goes along with the theme. This is the name of the book that the staff decides together. The name is on the front cover and is continually expressed throughout the book.
The overall idea of the book. This can be a design element, and group of colors, a certain shape, etc. Theme can also help decide the yearbook title. A theme unifies the message of the yearbook.
A basic layout design that you can plug images and copy into. You can create your own or use editable ones provided by Jostens. If necessary you can use these but try to be as original as possible.
Two facing pages in a yearbook, such as 2 and 3, 4 and 5, 6 and 7, and so on.
A small feature story which complements the main story on a spread.
Direct statements obtained through the interviewing process by the reporter, to be included word-for-word in copy or captions.
A phrase or quote pulled from a story and used as a graphic element. It highlights a key topic or point in a story and is usually placed in larger, more distinctive type.
Part of the photo caption that states the name of the photographer or the organization responsible
The standard measurement in yearbook. Equals 1/6 inch. Typically there is one or 1/2 of space between photos and copy.
An ad purchased by a family member to recognize a senior student. The ad typically includes a photo and a personal message from the family member.
The beginning and end of the book. Usually they wrap up and introduce the theme. Each page has a short poetic paragraph about the theme and about the book in general.
Areas of secondary coverage in the yearbook that include "packages" of elements such as quote boxes, lists, photos, secondary sources, etc. that relate to the spread, but are different from the main copy
the opening paragraph of a story; it sets the tone for the story, giving it purpose and direction.
Arrangement of pictures, captions, headlines and copy on two facing pages.
A page-by-page listing of the yearbook’s contents that is used to plan and track coverage.
The author of the story
Used to make a blend between headline and story.
A line of larger type used to tell the reader what is to follow, introducing the topic and main point of interest of the copy.
The center of the spread where the two pages meet. Text and faces in a photo should not cross over this as they will likely disappear when the pages are bound together. Yearbook Avenue doesn't not allow text to cross over.
The page number. If desired, the topic of the page can be placed near the page number.
A spread used to separate each o f the sections o f the yearbook. Usually theme-related.
The staff members that are not assigned any pages or have finished their assignments and are tasked with going to take photos or get quotes.
Type of story written focused on one or more persons
The first picture to be placed on the layout. Should be two to two and half times larger than any other picture on the spread.
The list of all students in our school and how many times they are tagged in the book. Our goal is 3x coverage for at least 50% of the student body
Refers to the topics featured in the yearbook and how they are covered.
The outside of the yearbook which protects the printed pages.
Refers to all text on the page. It may be a traditional story or less formal text such as quotes, surveys, top ten lists, etc.
A statement recording the names of the staff and printer, book specifications, size of the edition, and other information about the production of the yearbook.
Relatively short copy (text) used to describe a photo. Should clearly identify the subject of the picture, without detailing the obvious, and should be placed as close to its corresponding photo as possible.
An unposed photograph, often taken without the subject’s knowledge. Usually catch someone in the act of doing something.
The bold pink line on the outside of the page area. Bleed photos need to extend to the outside edge of this line.
Photo or other content (graphics, clip art, lines, etc.) that extends past the page’s edge.
The approach a writer takes in a story, which results in a more interesting copy

Yearbook Terms Worksheet

Yearbook Terms Worksheet
Matching Worksheet

What is an established and posted outline of yearbook layout
Everyone should appear in the yearbook at least three times.
16 pages of a book
Two facing pages
Usually a page in the front of the book; *Always includes: book name, school name, address, phone, fax, e-mail, year of publication, volume number, school population
Technical information about the publication’s production; includes fonts, colors, paper types
***Never on the cover page*** Catch phrases/spin off phrases work for identifying sections
Contains copy and/or photos from the yearbook staff to close out the publication
includes page #’s for people, events, groups, teams, subjects, and advertisers
Copy cannot cross it, however, photos can bleed across.
Grid line measurements. 1cm x 1cm.
Gives identity. Captures mood. Has to be verbal and visual
“The Words” Can be written in 1st, 2nd, or 3rd person
Verbatim responses and descriptions from the people you are covering

Microsoft Word & PowerPoint Vocabulary Crossword

Microsoft Word & PowerPoint Vocabulary Crossword

an automatic determination of the best width for a column or the best height for a row, based on its contents
called the primary tab, contains the more frequently used commands
Speacial symbols that represent spaces, tabs, and paragraphs, that do not appear on the paper when a document is printed
a note at the end of the document or section that is used to cite references or to give more information
a printed note of defintion placed below the text at the bottom of the page
a paragraph format in which the first full line of text is not indented but the following lines are indented
used to position the content on a slide
creating a lower-level paragraph
the area on a sheet of stationery where the name, address and other information is printed
text that is printed at the top of each page
the amount of space above and below a paragraph
a printed note placed below the text on a printed page
sets of formatting specifications
appears at the bottom and/ or right side of a window to allow a user to view another part of the window
indicates that the text may be incorrect grammatically
Means the flagged text is not in Word's dictionary
an area at the top of an office program window that contains commands for working with the open file; the commands are organized under tabs
correctly spelled word used inappropriately
automated features such as a pop-up calendar or drop-down list that make it easier to enter or format information.
items you can insert include fields, such as current date, author, title, will update automatically