A newspaper with a large format, regarded as more serious and less sensationalist than tabloids
A newspaper having pages half the size of the average broadsheet, typically filled with gossip and sensational stories
A printed publication (usually issued daily or weekly) filled with news, articles and advertisements
A heading at the top of an article or page in a newspaper or magazine
A periodical publication containing articles and illustrations, often on a particular subject or aimed at a particular group of people
A person in charge of a newspaper or magazine
A person who writes for a newspaper or magazine
A newspaper article expressing the editor's opinion on an issue
A piece of writing appearing in a magazine or newspaper
A film or television/radio program that provides a factual report on a particular subject
A program where celebrities are invited to talk about various topics
A dramatic TV or radio show that details the lives of a group of characters
An informal website written by an individual or small group
Special words or expressions used by a profession or group, that are difficult for others to understand
A particular group at which a product is aimed
Based on or influenced by personal feelings or opinons
Unfairly prejudiced for or against something
The use of irony to mock
Not influenced by personal opinions or feelings
Read quickly to note only the important points
to become famous
to become informed (about)
A type of newspaper featuring mainly celebrity gossip and only occasional amounts of political issues.
A technique where two or more words placed next to each other start with the same letter or sound. Often used in headlines.
E.g. 12/20 people have brown eyes. An accurate number which supports a statement.
A short sentence, phrase or word featured underneath an image which relates to what is pictured in the image as well as what is in the text.
A memorable image/ name featured at the top of a front page of a newspaper.
A technique used commonly in Tabloids to make the story seem extraordinarily exciting to readers.
A prejudice opinion towards/against a certain group or person. It is used to shock the reader (usually in Tabloids).
A part of the typical presentation of a newspaper. It is the way text is presented to make it seem neat and professional.
Normally a short, catchy sentence summarizing the article. It is often featured in a prominent place at the top of the newspaper article.
When something is made for a certain purpose.
The group of people at which a certain newspaper is aimed. Could be a certain age or gender for example.
When something looks very beautiful and attractive it looks _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ pleasing.
The Guardian. Features serious political issues.
A reporter who records news or stories into articles which are featured in articles.
A recent occurrence in the world which is reported worldwide. Often disasters.
The writing in a newspaper, if not called an article, is called a piece of _ _ _ _.
Broadsheets often use this type of language to sound professional.
Both types of newspapers use these to support their articles.
A section of a typical layout for a newspaper. Is a 'snapshot' of a certain thing...