Porcupine, Picayune, and Post: How Newspapers Get Their Names
"Porcupine, Picayune, & Post examines the history and etymology of newspapers' names. Bernhard focuses on printed general-interest English-language dailies and weeklies, from the Choteau (Montana) Acantha to the Moab (Utah) Zephyr, with everything in between"--Provided by publisher.
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13 The Wheel and Other Inventions
14 Location Location Location
16 The Brute the Beast and Other Figments
17 All in Fun
18 So Sue Me
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Advertiser American Anu Garg Arkansas Australia Banbury Cake Banner Bazoo became Boston British Bulletin Bunyip California Carolina Castroville Chronicle City Clipper Colorado Commercial Connecticut County Courant Courier Daily Daily Planet Dan Patch deﬁned deﬁnition Democrat Dictionary difﬁcult Dublin early edited editor eighteenth England English established famous ﬁctional ﬁeld ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁrst issue ﬁve Florida founded founder Free Press French Gazette Globe Greek Guardian Herald Intelligencer Ireland Jimplecute Journal known later Latin Ledger London Mail Massachusetts meaning meant Mercury merged Missouri newspaper called newspaper names newspaper title North North Carolina ofﬁce ofﬁcial originally Packet paper called paper’s name Party Patriot Pennsylvania Philadelphia Picayune Plain Dealer Planet political Post printed publication published readers record refer reﬂects Reporter Republican Sentinel Solid Muldoon South speciﬁc spelling Springﬁeld Star tabloid Telegraph Texas Today’s town town’s Tribune Union United Village Voice Voice weekly newspaper Whig William word World York
Page x - newspaper " shall mean any paper containing public news, intelligence, or occurrences, or any remarks or observations therein printed for sale, and published in England or Ireland periodically, or in parts or numbers at intervals not exceeding twenty-six days between the publication of any two such papers, parts, or numbers.