Definition of newspaperwoman in English:


Pronunciation /ˈnjuːzpeɪpəˌwʊmən//ˈnjuːspeɪpəˌwʊmən/


  • A female newspaper journalist.

    ‘they only printed what he said to the newspaperwoman’
    • ‘One of the old-timers at the alumni emeritus dinner this year was newspaperwoman and publicist Shirley Lowry Haas, PhB'44.’
    • ‘"Who's the next generation of readers and how do we appeal to them?" said panelist and veteran newspaperwoman Hall at the September panel.’
    • ‘In 1892 three acquaintances of this Black newspaperwoman were lynched in Memphis, Tennessee.’
    • ‘A newspaperwoman by training, Ms Jacobs wrote many highly regarded books on dollhouses.’
    • ‘I began drinking seriously when I was 22, just out of college and beginning my career as a newspaperwoman.’
    • ‘The newspaperwoman turned best-selling author whose sprawling novels of Ireland portrayed women confronting all manner of adversity, died on Monday in Dublin.’
    • ‘Her obituary called her one of the most remarkable newspaperwoman of her time.’
    • ‘They only printed what he said to the newspaperwoman, but they never said what she said.’
    • ‘Drawing on the history of the 1962 World's Fair and its Space Needle, Mr Lynch pairs unlikely antagonists: an old-school political fixer blessed with immense charm, and an overeager newspaperwoman whose research, done in 2001, has the power to destroy him.’
    • ‘Early in 1960, a frail, pretty, twenty-two-year-old newspaperwoman, started a column of criticism.’
    • ‘As a newspaperwoman, she observed her neighbors at close range and acquired an intimate knowledge of the oppressive conditions that circumscribed their lives.’
    • ‘Gray uses the writings of a Michigan newspaperwoman, who is the daughter of an Odawa Indian father and a white mother, to show that race and racial thinking were crucial ingredients in the formation of a Midwestern regional consciousness.’
    • ‘I can't do the math, because I am a dyed-in-the-wool newspaperwoman.’
    • ‘This is a definitive biography of the crusading newspaperwoman of the late 19th century who sued a railroad for kicking her out of the "ladies' car", campaigned against lynching, and crusaded in the suffragist movement.’