Definition of Public press

1. Noun. The print media responsible for gathering and publishing news in the form of newspapers or magazines.

Exact synonyms: Press
Specialized synonyms: Free Press, Newspaper, Paper, Mag, Magazine
Generic synonyms: Print Media
Terms within: Press Corps



Public Press Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Public Press

public limited company
public mover
public nudity
public nuisance
public office
public officer
public officers
public offices
public opinion
public opinion poll
public opinions
public ownership
public policies
public policy
public presentation
public press (current term)
public property
public prosecutor
public record
public relations
public relations man
public relations person
public school
public schools
public sector
public sectors
public security
public servant
public servants
public service

Literary usage of Public press

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

1. France: Her Government, Administrative, and Social Organisation (1844)
"THE public press THE existence of a free press is incompatible with that of a bad government. To impart knowledge, to elucidate the truth, to uphold what is ..."

2. Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review by William B. Dana (1850)
"... and which have been widely disseminated and perpetuated through the public press, receiving public approbation and establishing for that individual a ..."

3. England: With Sketches of Society in the Metropolis by James Fenimore Cooper (1837)
"Affected Pronunciation.—Parliament of England.—The King and the Parliament.—Peers and Commoners.—Public opinion.—The Mercantile Class.—The public press. ..."

4. Appletons' Annual Cyclopædia and Register of Important Events of the Year (1879)
"... corrupting to the public press and to other Averse attendance 26644 and public opinion are molded, and so full of men- Numberof teachers regularly ..."

5. Japan by the Japanese: A Survey by Its Highest Authorities by Alfred Stead (1904)
"... Timet') IN gauging the degree of progress in civilization attained by a people, there is, I believe, no guide so sure and reliable as its public press. ..."

6. Japan by the Japanese: A Survey by Its Highest Authorities by Alfred Stead (1904)
"... Times ') IN gauging the degree of progress in civilization attained by a people, there is, I believe, no guide so sure and reliable as its public press. ..."

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