Definition of Newsiness

1. Noun. The quality or state of being newsy. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Newsiness

1. [n -ES]

Newsiness Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Newsiness

newsgrouper
newsgroupers
newsgroups
newshand
newshands
newshawk
newshawks
newshole
newsholes
newshound
newshounds
newsie
newsier
newsies
newsiest
newsiness (current term)
newsinesses
newsing
newslady
newsless
newsletter
newsletters
newslike
newsmagazine
newsmagazines
newsmaker
newsmakers
newsmaking
newsman
newsmedia

Literary usage of Newsiness

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Financial Advertising: For Commercial and Savings Banks, Trust, Title by Elias St. Elmo Lewis (1908)
"It leads by virtue of the high tone of its editorial page, combined with the newsiness and fulness of its news. It tells fully and promptly of all ..."

2. Orations from Homer to William McKinley by Mayo Williamson Hazeltine (1902)
"Not all our newspapers have succumbed to the scrappiness of newsiness. Thoughtful and finished editorials in dignified style may yet be found in number ..."

3. Annual Conference Proceedings of the American Library Association by American Library Association. Conference, American Library Association (1900)
"... of newsiness. Thoughtful and finished editorials in dignified style may yet be found, in number sufficient to send a note of sweeter reason through the ..."

4. Sketches in Crude-oil: Some Accidents and Incidents of the Petroleum by John James McLaurin (1902)
"... possesses in eminent degree IiE right way, tersely, pointedly tness, newsiness and thorough that added zest to its columns, ilin February, 1878, ..."

5. Newspaper Reporting and Correspondence: A Manual for Reporters by Grant Milnor Hyde (1912)
"They have realized that newsiness is not the only essential, that a story does not always have to possess true news value to be worth printing—it may be ..."

6. Masterpieces of Eloquence: Famous Orations of Great World Leaders from Early by Mayo Williamson Hazeltine (1905)
"Not all our newspapers have succumbed to the scrappiness of newsiness. Thoughtful and finished editorials in dignified style may yet be found in number ..."

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