Definition of broadsheet
1 : broadside 1
2 chiefly British : a newspaper with pages of a size larger than those of a tabloid
Recent Examples of broadsheet from the Web
The results are published in a voluble broadsheet with a masthead in Danh Da, a typeface created with Ho Chi Minh City designer Giang Nguyen to attend to the dearth of digital fonts for Vietnamese.
Those figures, reported by CNBC, would make The Broadsheet: June 16thGood morning, Broadsheet readers!
The newspaper, a broadsheet printed on pink paper, aggressively covered New York business and politics.
Now compare the Washington Post to Breitbart: The visual differences are comparable to a broadsheet newspaper and a tabloid, with the latter indulging in more sensationalism—the blood red font, the garish details.
Friedman has no time to talk, because the reviews are just coming in: five stars from the broadsheets!
In addition, the newspaper staff received a second-place award in the front page broadsheet category.
Again in 1921, that very happening year, the poet Manuel Maples Arce plastered Mexico City with broadsheets announcing the birth of a cultural movement.
The New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, the British broadsheets, etc.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'broadsheet'. Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of broadsheet
BROADSHEET Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of broadsheet for English Language Learners
: a newspaper that has large pages and that usually deals with serious subjects
Seen and Heard
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