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  • noun

Synonyms for broadsheet

an advertisement (usually printed on a page or in a leaflet) intended for wide distribution

References in periodicals archive ?
What happens in an MPs private life should not be front page news of a broadsheet.
And no doubt the reality TV star, 26, will be a bit miffed to be snapped as she drew in her tum to sip a glass of vino and peruse a broadsheet newspaper.
Newhouse's The Oregonian of Portland said last Tuesday it plans to switch from a traditional broadsheet size to a new compact format that will be 11-inches wide and 15-inches tall, with sections center stapled like a magazine and nested inside one another and color available on every page.
Showcased in October under the Newsprint Pavilion at GRAPH EXPO in Chicago, as well as in Germany at Manugraph's drupa show debut this past spring, the ST-40 folder produces a 15- to 18-inch-height broadsheet product with half-inch current cutoff page width (variable height and variable product capability), easily optimizing existing legacy equipment to the shorter cutoffs.
Santhosh Kumar, and the Sports Broadsheet award was bagged by Roberto Canseco.
It is when I read the broadsheets and think 'I'm sure he is having a go at me there'.
Alan Emery, aged 52, who works for regional development body Advantage West Midlands, said: "It's a big change to see something which has always been a broadsheet delivered in a different way but I think it has been done very well.
But delight turned quickly to bemusement at the questions that were asked on behalf of two Sunday broadsheets.
Unlike some so-called "upmarket" broadsheets, they were well reasoned and the facts were well researched and, most importantly, correct.
Take one of these broadsheets and fold it once on itself, producing two thicknesses of paper.
Yet 10 or 20 years ago, a visit to an architectural bookstore anywhere in the world would elicit the pushing forward of numerous monographs of American architects, immense published support for American Post-Modern and not a few wittily argued broadsheets, fringe magazines and chitchat of all kinds from San Francisco, Chicago and Texas, as well as New York.
Since The Independent went "compact," editor Simon Kelner says, 55 broadsheets around the world have followed suit, including, most recently, The Wall Street Journal's European and Asian editions.
The "yellow journalism" of the late 19th century spread to many broadsheets for a time, and the Denver Post, under Harry Tammen and Fred Bonfils, raised sensationalism to irresponsible levels in the early decades of the 20th century.
Images of the Outcast offers the reader a feast of reproductions from these broadsheets, ensembles and illustrated books, many published for the first time.
The continuing slump in advertising has affected all titles, broadsheets and tabloids alike.