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journalist

journalist

journalist Sentence Examples

  • About the same period began his activities as a journalist and publicist.

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  • About the same period began his activities as a journalist and publicist.

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  • CHARLES EMORY SMITH (1842-1908), American journalist and political leader, was born in Mansfield, Connecticut, on the 18th of February 1842.

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  • When you're an investigative journalist, you get to know all the right people... like Mr. Singer.

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  • SIMON NICHOLAS HENRI LINGUET (1736-1794), French journalist and advocate, was born on the 14th of July 1736, at Reims, whither his father, the assistant principal in the College de Beauvais of Paris, had recently been exiled by lettre de cachet for engaging in the Jansenist controversy.

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  • It is not too much to say that at the present day an experienced journalist, in a place like Vienna or Berlin, can give more information to an ambassador than the ambassador can give to him.

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  • It is not too much to say that at the present day an experienced journalist, in a place like Vienna or Berlin, can give more information to an ambassador than the ambassador can give to him.

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  • SIMON NICHOLAS HENRI LINGUET (1736-1794), French journalist and advocate, was born on the 14th of July 1736, at Reims, whither his father, the assistant principal in the College de Beauvais of Paris, had recently been exiled by lettre de cachet for engaging in the Jansenist controversy.

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  • Journalist Brooks Atkinson, said: "After each war, there is a little less democracy left to save."

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  • Pollard's Life of Jefferson Davis, with a Secret History of the Southern Confederacy (Philadelphia, 1869), a somewhat partisan arraignment by a prominent Southern journalist; and W.

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  • Pollard's Life of Jefferson Davis, with a Secret History of the Southern Confederacy (Philadelphia, 1869), a somewhat partisan arraignment by a prominent Southern journalist; and W.

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  • In his early years he was an active political journalist, and from 1826 to 1830 opposed the reactionary policy of the king in Le Globe.

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  • In his early years he was an active political journalist, and from 1826 to 1830 opposed the reactionary policy of the king in Le Globe.

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  • RICHARD HILDRETH (1807-1865), American journalist and author, was born at Deerfield, Massachusetts, on the 28th of June 1807, the son of Hosea Hildreth (1782-1835), a teacher of mathematics and later a Congregational minister.

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  • These characteristics reappear (accompanied, however, by frequent touches of the epigrammatic power above mentioned, which seems to have come to Thiers more readily as an orator or a journalist than as an historian) in his speeches, which after his death were collected in many volumes by his widow.

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  • In November 1789 Desmoulins began his career as a journalist by the issue of the first number of a weekly publication, Les Revolutions de France et de Brabant.

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  • A free lance, an independent, a journalist, or a preacher, without definite political affiliations, may create public opinion, but a legislator or an administrator must belong to a party.

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  • After a short stay in France he returned to Italy and identified himself with the Liberal movement; he became an active journalist, and founded a newspaper called L' Opinione in 1847.

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  • He distinguished himself as a journalist on El Tribuno.

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  • BEHRAMJI MALABARI (1853-), Indian journalist and social reformer, was born in 1853 at Baroda, the son of a poor Parsi in the employment of the state, who died shortly after his birth.

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  • 1843), a son of Anthony, and a journalist and writer on architecture.

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  • 1843), a son of Anthony, and a journalist and writer on architecture.

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  • Bayle, a born journalist and the most able critic of the day, conceived the plan of the Nouvelles de la republique des lettres (1684-1718), which at once became entirely successful and obtained for him during the three years of his control the dictatorship of the world of letters.

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  • In the following year he returned to Baden and took a conspicuous part in the more serious operations of the second outbreak under General Louis Mieroslawski (1814-1878.) Sigel subsequently lived in Switzerland, England and the United States, whither he emigrated in 1852, the usual life of a political exile, working in turn as journalist and schoolmaster, and both at New York and St Louis, whither he removed in 1858, he conducted military journals.

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  • After much negotiation the leader, Mr William Lane, a Brisbane journalist, decided on Paraguay, and he tramped across the continent, preaching a new crusade, and gathering in funds and recruits in his progress.

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  • EDWARD MIALL (1809-1881), English Nonconformist divine and journalist, was born at Portsmouth on the 8th of May 1809.

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  • ANTONIN PROUST (1832-1905), French journalist and politician, was born at Niort on the 15th of March 183 2.

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  • After his fall from office in June 1898, his principal achievement was the negotiation of the Franco-Italian commercial treaty, though, as deputy, journalist and professor, he continued to take an active part in all political and economic manifestations.

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  • THOMAS GEE (1815-1898), Welsh Nonconformist preacher and journalist, was born at Denbigh on the 24th of January 1815.

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  • In the following year he returned to Baden and took a conspicuous part in the more serious operations of the second outbreak under General Louis Mieroslawski (1814-1878.) Sigel subsequently lived in Switzerland, England and the United States, whither he emigrated in 1852, the usual life of a political exile, working in turn as journalist and schoolmaster, and both at New York and St Louis, whither he removed in 1858, he conducted military journals.

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  • Elected deputy in 1860 he became celebrated by the biting wit of his speeches, while, as journalist, the acrimony of his polemical writings made him a redoubtable adversary.

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  • Before the Revolution he went to Paris to study law, and here he became a political journalist, a Jacobin and a friend of Danton.

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  • Elected deputy in 1860 he became celebrated by the biting wit of his speeches, while, as journalist, the acrimony of his polemical writings made him a redoubtable adversary.

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  • In 1840 she married Henry Brewster Stanton (1805-1887), a lawyer and journalist, who had been a prominent abolitionist since his student days (1832-1834) in Lane Theological Seminary, and who took her on a wedding journey to London, where he was a delegate to the World's Anti-Slavery Convention.

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  • JOHN BOYLE O'REILLY (1844-1890), Irish-American politician and journalist, was born near Drogheda on the 28th of June 1844, the son of a schoolmaster.

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  • Lars Johan Hierta (1801-1872) was the leading journalist, Johan Henrik Thomander, bishop of Lund (1798-1865), the greatest orator, Matthias Alexander Castren (1813-1852) a prominent man of science, and Karl Gustaf af Forsell (1783-1848), the principal statistician of this not very brilliant period.

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  • DUFF GREEN (1791-1875), American politician and journalist, was born in Woodford county, Kentucky, on the 15th of August 1791.

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  • On the 16th of June an attempt by an anarchist named Lega was made on Crispis life; on the 24th of June President Carnot was assassinated by the anarchist Caserio; and on the 3oth of June an Italian journalist was murdered at Leghorn for a newspaper attack upon anarchism a series of outrages which led the government to frame and parliament to adopt (11th July) a Public Safety Bill for the prevention of anarchist propaganda and crime.

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  • Another son, Charles King (1789-1867), was also educated abroad, was captain of a volunteer regiment in the early part of the war of 1812, and served in 1814 in the New York Assembly, and after working for some years as a journalist was president of Columbia College in 1849-1864.

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  • DESMOULINS, LUCIE SIMPLICE CAMILLE BENOIST (1760-1794), French journalist and politician, who played an important part in the French Revolution, was born at Guise, in Picardy, on the 2nd of March 1760.

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  • He was "a journalist before the days of journalism, a traveller before that of travelling, a critic of authorities before that of political oppositions."

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  • He settled in Leipzig as a journalist; but the democratic views expressed in some essays and the volumes of poems Glocke and Kanone (1481) and Irdische Phantasien (1842) led to his expulsion from Saxony in 1846.

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  • GEORGE BROWN (1818-1880), Canadian journalist and statesman, was born in Edinburgh on the 29th of November 1818, and was educated in his native city.

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  • His high reputation as a financial journalist and statistician, gained in these years, led to his appointment in 1876 as head of the statistical department in the Board of Trade, and subsequently he became assistant secretary (1882) and finally controllergeneral (1892), retiring in 1897.

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  • He was called to the bar in 1859, but, although contributing to a, Liberal review, edited by Challemel Lacour, did not make much way until, on the 17th of November 1868, he was selected to defend the journalist Delescluze, prosecuted for having promoted the erection of a monument to the representative Baudin, who was killed in resisting the coup d'etat of 1851.

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  • politician and journalist, was born in Paris on the 28th of June 1846, the son of Eugene Pelletan (1813-1884), a writer of some distinction and a noted opponent of the Second Empire.

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  • JOHN BIGELOW (1817-), American journalist and diplomat, was born at Malden, New York, on the 25th of November 1817.

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  • "BELA KUN (1886-), Hungarian Communist leader, was born in 1886 of a Jewish family in Transylvania, and became a journalist and an official in the Workmen's Insurance Office in Kolozsvár.

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  • OCTAVE HENRI MARIE MIRBEAU (1850-), French dramatist and journalist, was born at Trevieres (Calvados) on the 16th of February 1850.

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  • His high reputation as a financial journalist and statistician, gained in these years, led to his appointment in 1876 as head of the statistical department in the Board of Trade, and subsequently he became assistant secretary (1882) and finally controllergeneral (1892), retiring in 1897.

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  • EYRE EVANS CROWE (1799-1868), English journalist and historian, was born about the year 1 799.

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  • The clever journalist shriveled into the recesses of her mind.

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  • He began his career as a journalist, at the age of eighteen, in Cork.

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  • The leader of the party which sought responsible government was Sir John Robinson (1839-1903) who had gone to Natal in 1850, was a leading journalist in the colony, had been a member of the legislative council since 1863, and had filled various official positions.

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  • The patriotic journalist C. C. Gjorwell established about twenty literary periodicals of which the most important was the Swenska Mercurius (1755-1789).

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  • Edward Purcell was an obscure Catholic journalist, to whom Manning, late in life, had entrusted, rather by way of charitable bequest, his private diaries and other confidential papers.

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  • His younger brother, Jean Charles Dominique De Lacretelle, called Lacretelle le jeune (1766-1855), historian and journalist, was also born at Metz on the 3rd of September 1766.

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  • Like his intimate friend Fitzjames Stephen, he was an accomplished journalist, enjoyed occasional article-writing as a diversion from official duties, and never quite abandoned it.

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  • KURSENDAS MULJI (1832-1875), Indian journalist and social reformer, was born on the 25th of July 1832, of a family belonging to the Bhatia or trading caste of western India.

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  • In consequence of his lack of success at the bar he went to London in 1798 to try his fortune as a journalist, but without success; he also made more than one vain attempt to obtain an office which would have secured him the advantage of a small but fixed salary.

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  • from Newburyport in the township of West Newbury) Indian Hill Farm, the birthplace of the journalist Ben Perley Poore (1820-1887), author of Perley's Reminiscences of Sixty Years in the National Metropolis (1886).

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  • He became a journalist, and at an early stage of his career had the first of his many experiences of imprisonment for the subversive tendency of his writings.

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  • M.) [[Gerault - Richard, Alfred Leon]] (1860-), French journalist and politician, was born at Bonnetable in the department of Sarthe, of a peasant family.

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  • 1793), French journalist and diplomatist, was born at Abbeville on the 7th of February 1753.

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  • He studied law at the universities of Vienna and Graz, but after passing the examination for employment in the state judicial service abandoned this career and, becoming a journalist, travelled extensively in south-east Europe, and visited Asia Minor and Egypt.

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  • Franklin's superior management of the paper, his new type, " some spirited remarks " on the controversy between the Massachusetts assembly and Governor Burnet, brought his paper into immediate notice, and his success both as a printer and as a journalist was assured and complete.

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  • FRANCOIS NOEL BABEUF (1760-1797), known as GRACCHUS BABEUF, French political agitator and journalist, was born at Saint Quentin on the 23rd of November 1760.

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  • "LOUIS BARTHOU (1862-), French statesman, advocate, author, journalist, and lecturer, was born at Oleron Aug.

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  • George Sand was methodical and had a ready pen, but she lacked the more essential qualities of a Parisian journalist,.

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  • Almost all his more substantive works, whether in verse or prose, are preceded by prefaces of one sort or another, which are models of his own light pungent causerie; and in a vast variety of nondescript pamphlets and writings he shows himself a perfect journalist.

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  • In 1877 he fought a duel in which he killed his adversary, a rival journalist.

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  • The greater part of his career was associated with Vienna, where he acquired high repute as a literary journalist.

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  • In early life he was settled in Barcelona, as a writer and journalist.

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  • She was a schoolmistress until 1828, when she married David Lee Child (1794-1874), a brilliant but erratic Boston lawyer and journalist.

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  • Weisse (1726-1804) the dramatist, and Christlob Mylius (1722-1754), who had made some name for himself as a journalist.

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  • He went to Wittenberg, and afterwards, towards the end of the year, to Berlin, where his friend Mylius had established himself as a journalist.

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  • MICHAEL NIKIFOROVICH KATKOV (1818-1887), Russian journalist, was born in Moscow in 1818.

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  • AUREL DESSEWFFY, Count (1808-1842), Hungarian journalist and politician, eldest son of Count Jozsef Dessewffy and Eleonora Sztaray, was born at Nagy-Mihaly, county Zemplen, Hungary.

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  • The Bondsmen were more lavish than their opponents in their promises to the natives and even invited a Kaffir journalist (who declined) to stand for a seat in the Assembly.

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  • had laboured so long; but in place of this he painted with astonishing vigour the great political struggle that accompanied the fall of the republic. It was, above all, his new reading of old characters which demanded attention, if not always approval: Cicero, the favourite of men of letters, was for him "a journalist in the worst sense of the word"; Pompey, the hero of Plutarch and the Moralists, was brushed aside as a mere drill-sergeant; and the book culminated in the picture of Caesar, who established absolute rule in the name of democracy, "the complete and perfect man."

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  • 1840) was a printer and then a journalist, founded in 1874 at La Crosse the Sun, which in 1878 he removed to Milwaukee, and was the author of many humorous sketches, notably a series of volumes of which the hero is ” Peck's Bad Boy.” 3 Lieut.-Governor; succeeded Barstow, who resigned during a contest with Bashford.

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  • In 1907 Prince Billow was made the subject of a disgraceful libel, which received more attention than it deserved because it coincided with the Harden-Moltke scandals; his character was, however,completely vindicated,and the libeller, a journalist named Brand, received a term of imprisonment.

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  • WILLIAM STEVENS FIELDING (1848-), Canadian journalist and statesman, was born in Halifax, Nova Scotia, on the 24th of November 1848.

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  • He took orders in the English Church, but in 1850 became a Roman Catholic. He was an active journalist and edited the Catholic Standard.

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  • But the anti-Semitic and antiDreyfusard spirit in certain French circles could not easily be quelled even then; and on the occasion of the translation of the remains of Emile Zola (Dreyfus's determined champion) to the Pantheon on the 4th of June 1908, Major Dreyfus was shot at and wounded by a fanatical journalist named Gregori, who was subsequently acquitted by a Paris jury of the charge of attempted murder, his own plea being that he had merely intended a "demonstration."

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  • FRANCIS PRESTON BLAIR (1791-1876), American journalist and politician, was born at Abingdon, Virginia, on the 12th of April 1791.

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  • A new friend of his, Fialin, formerly a non-commissioned officer and a journalist, an energetic and astute man and a born conspirator, spurred him on to action.

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  • He attached himself at first to the constitutional party; but he was less known as a speaker in the Assembly than as a journalist.

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  • WHITELAW REID (1837-), American journalist and diplomatist, was born of Scotch parentage, near Xenia, Ohio, on the 27th of October 1837.

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  • His brother George Cary Eggleston (1839-), American journalist and author, served in the Confederate army; was managing editor and later editor-in-chief of Hearth and Home (1871-1874); was literary editor of the New York Evening Post (1875-1881), literary editor and afterwards editor-in-chief of the New York Commercial Advertiser (1884-1889), and editorial writer for The World (New York) from 1889 to 1900.

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  • When you're an investigative journalist, you get to know all the right people... like Mr. Singer.

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  • angling journalist!

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  • One London has consistently opposed the decision to suspend the Mayor for four weeks for allegedly anti-Semitic remarks to a journalist.

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  • Acclaimed author and journalist Karl Taro Greenfeld was on the spot when the disease was discovered.

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  • Power to the Pop by Michael John Baggs By day a freelance journalist, a record label consultant and a music biographer.

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  • Any bit of money can lure a journalist to write anything, including blackmail.

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  • bookish journalist, was born in Germany, grew up in Chicago, lived for too many years in Boston.

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  • By rights the next 100 words should be the standard issue bitter journalist slagging off local pub rock bores.

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  • One US journalist described France as, " the coal miner's canary of modern European society " .

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  • A broad catholicity of spirit, rare even in a cosmopolitan journalist, was a distinguishing characteristic.

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  • Journalist Nigel Dando paid this tribute to his sister: " Jill and I spent a happy childhood in Weston.

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  • The remarkably consistent motorsport journalist Nick Phillips moves into sixth overall.

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  • Jane Adams is a freelance journalist and marketing copywriter.

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  • Whatever the reason, a journalist whose story turns out to be inaccurate, unfair or untrue will very justifiably earn public derision.

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  • disarming honesty as well as a journalist's love of telling it like it is.

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  • draper's apprentice, bookkeeper, tutor, and journalist until 1895, when he became a full-time writer.

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  • He was an apprentice draper, teacher and biology student before he became a professional journalist and writer.

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  • ego of a well-known industry journalist, Joe Pox represents his own views independent of MusicTank.

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  • embittered journalist is the correct answer.

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  • According to this notion, the role of a journalist is not to advocate or defend the actions of any party embroiled in conflict.

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  • At the party is Philip Kaufman, a Pulitzer prize winning journalist exiled from the US in the McCarthy witchhunts.

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  • In 1998, in circumstances that turned farcical, a Paris journalist was given authorized access to military archives.

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  • freelance journalist based in Brussels.

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  • freelanceed as a journalist for the Dover Express and Folkestone Herald before freelancing for a while.

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  • gentlemanaying that a respected journalist on, let's not forget, the favorite channel of the honorable gentlemen is barking?

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  • It sounds rather as if he were some local go-between and non-combatant; perhaps a guide or a journalist.

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  • Infact, most of the time he is just grumping about a journalist or something.

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  • hard-bitten, cynical journalist.

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  • He's not going to tell an Irish journalist that he thinks we're all dumb hicks.

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  • The journalist in question will probably never be seen as impartial on that issue in the future.

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  • imprisoned journalist has lived in Britain for 16 years and has a British wife and two British children.

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  • interception of telecommunications of a journalist based in Dresden became public.

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  • investigative journalist of the year " for 1987.

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  • The whole exercise then is premised on the journalist feeling more involved.

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  • Says Clive Wolman, a financial journalist who was soon to head up GlobalNet's editorial effort: " Stanley was totally irrepressible.

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  • Email Oliver Luft Focus Journalism.co.uk blogging mini-series: the journalist's weblog We ask award-winning US journalist's weblog We ask award-winning US journalist Sandeep Junnarkar: Blogging?

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  • He was voted " investigative journalist of the year " for 1987.

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  • David Bradley is an award-winning science journalist based in Cambridge, England.

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  • A person in Ron's team says that a respected Welsh journalist was approached by a member of Rhodri's team with rumors.

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  • Another veteran television journalist, Stephen Claypole, recalls how broadcasters have attempted to assert their freedom in militarily delicate situations.

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  • About the author Celia Clark is a freelance magazine journalist.

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  • trainee journalist of the Year was Catherine Burt, from The News, Portsmouth.

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  • They are often negotiable where a journalist can feel confident you will get back to them.

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  • trainee newshound is the simplest, Senior Journalist the medium level and Chief Reporter the most advanced.

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  • Courtroom access and other cooperation from soviet officialdom would be essential for any foreign journalist wanting to satisfy the news desk back home.

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  • ownership of copyright will depend on whether the journalist was a staff reporter or a freelancer?

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  • A visiting journalist mentioned Tropical Wholefoods to women who were growing oyster mushrooms near the Rwandan border but having problems selling them fresh.

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  • J.P: How did the Messager's journalist learn about the missing phials?

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  • preamble states that he is married to a Journalist.

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  • He began his career in the entertainment industry as a film publicist before becoming a journalist with ' Film Review ' .

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  • A brilliant raconteur, he'll be interviewed by Colin Irwin, perhaps folk's best-known journalist.

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  • There's no such thing as a good establishment journalist, only good stenographers.

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  • His enthusiasm for the moves and his vivid recreation of a good tango, leave our journalist speechless.

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  • thiefn bicycle thieves can't keep a good journalist down.

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  • A fellow Australian journalist, Eric Campbell, suffered minor shrapnel wounds in the blast.

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  • writeh of Too Weird For Ziggy is written from the perspective of a Camden journalist.

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  • He retains his link with the game, coaching youngsters while working as a freelance sports journalist.

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  • George Sand was methodical and had a ready pen, but she lacked the more essential qualities of a Parisian journalist,.

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  • He distinguished himself as a journalist on El Tribuno.

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  • After much negotiation the leader, Mr William Lane, a Brisbane journalist, decided on Paraguay, and he tramped across the continent, preaching a new crusade, and gathering in funds and recruits in his progress.

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  • EYRE EVANS CROWE (1799-1868), English journalist and historian, was born about the year 1 799.

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  • DUFF GREEN (1791-1875), American politician and journalist, was born in Woodford county, Kentucky, on the 15th of August 1791.

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  • On the 16th of June an attempt by an anarchist named Lega was made on Crispis life; on the 24th of June President Carnot was assassinated by the anarchist Caserio; and on the 3oth of June an Italian journalist was murdered at Leghorn for a newspaper attack upon anarchism a series of outrages which led the government to frame and parliament to adopt (11th July) a Public Safety Bill for the prevention of anarchist propaganda and crime.

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  • Another son, Charles King (1789-1867), was also educated abroad, was captain of a volunteer regiment in the early part of the war of 1812, and served in 1814 in the New York Assembly, and after working for some years as a journalist was president of Columbia College in 1849-1864.

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  • JOSEPH COWEN (1831-1900), English politician and journalist, son of Sir Joseph Cowen, a prominent citizen and mine-owner of Newcastle-on-Tyne, was born in 1831, and was educated at Edinburgh University, In 1874 he was elected member of parliament for the borough on the death of his father, who had held the seat as'a Liberal since 1865.

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  • In Franklin cemetery rest the remains of Daniel Boone and of Theodore O'Hara (1820-1867), a lawyer, soldier, journalist and poet, who served in the U.S. army in 1846-1848 during the Mexican War, took part in filibustering expeditions to Cuba, served in the Confederate army, and is best known as the author of "The Bivouac of the Dead," a poem written for the burial in Frankfort of some soldiers who had lost their lives at Buena Vista.

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  • BEHRAMJI MALABARI (1853-), Indian journalist and social reformer, was born in 1853 at Baroda, the son of a poor Parsi in the employment of the state, who died shortly after his birth.

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  • DESMOULINS, LUCIE SIMPLICE CAMILLE BENOIST (1760-1794), French journalist and politician, who played an important part in the French Revolution, was born at Guise, in Picardy, on the 2nd of March 1760.

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  • In November 1789 Desmoulins began his career as a journalist by the issue of the first number of a weekly publication, Les Revolutions de France et de Brabant.

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  • FRANCOIS NOEL BABEUF (1760-1797), known as GRACCHUS BABEUF, French political agitator and journalist, was born at Saint Quentin on the 23rd of November 1760.

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  • He was "a journalist before the days of journalism, a traveller before that of travelling, a critic of authorities before that of political oppositions."

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  • He was educated at the university of Melbourne and was called to the Victorian bar in 1877; but before that date he had already worked as a journalist, and he continued to contribute frequently to the press, especially to the Melbourne Age.

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  • RICHARD HILDRETH (1807-1865), American journalist and author, was born at Deerfield, Massachusetts, on the 28th of June 1807, the son of Hosea Hildreth (1782-1835), a teacher of mathematics and later a Congregational minister.

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  • The leader of the party which sought responsible government was Sir John Robinson (1839-1903) who had gone to Natal in 1850, was a leading journalist in the colony, had been a member of the legislative council since 1863, and had filled various official positions.

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  • After his fall from office in June 1898, his principal achievement was the negotiation of the Franco-Italian commercial treaty, though, as deputy, journalist and professor, he continued to take an active part in all political and economic manifestations.

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  • ANTONIN PROUST (1832-1905), French journalist and politician, was born at Niort on the 15th of March 183 2.

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  • Almost all his more substantive works, whether in verse or prose, are preceded by prefaces of one sort or another, which are models of his own light pungent causerie; and in a vast variety of nondescript pamphlets and writings he shows himself a perfect journalist.

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  • Bayle, a born journalist and the most able critic of the day, conceived the plan of the Nouvelles de la republique des lettres (1684-1718), which at once became entirely successful and obtained for him during the three years of his control the dictatorship of the world of letters.

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  • The patriotic journalist C. C. Gjorwell established about twenty literary periodicals of which the most important was the Swenska Mercurius (1755-1789).

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  • He settled in Leipzig as a journalist; but the democratic views expressed in some essays and the volumes of poems Glocke and Kanone (1481) and Irdische Phantasien (1842) led to his expulsion from Saxony in 1846.

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  • Edward Purcell was an obscure Catholic journalist, to whom Manning, late in life, had entrusted, rather by way of charitable bequest, his private diaries and other confidential papers.

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  • After a short stay in France he returned to Italy and identified himself with the Liberal movement; he became an active journalist, and founded a newspaper called L' Opinione in 1847.

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  • In 1825 Major Mordecai Manuel Noah (1785-1851), a New York journalist and politician of Portuguese Jewish descent, attempted unsuccessfully to found on Grand Island (area, 27 sq.

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  • As a member of the Sardinian parliament and as a journalist Farini was one of the staunchest supporters of Cavour, and strongly favoured the proposal that Piedmont should participate in the Cimean War, if indeed he was not actually the first to suggest that policy (see G.

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  • Franklin's superior management of the paper, his new type, " some spirited remarks " on the controversy between the Massachusetts assembly and Governor Burnet, brought his paper into immediate notice, and his success both as a printer and as a journalist was assured and complete.

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  • "LOUIS BARTHOU (1862-), French statesman, advocate, author, journalist, and lecturer, was born at Oleron Aug.

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  • His younger brother, Jean Charles Dominique De Lacretelle, called Lacretelle le jeune (1766-1855), historian and journalist, was also born at Metz on the 3rd of September 1766.

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  • In 1877 he fought a duel in which he killed his adversary, a rival journalist.

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  • The greater part of his career was associated with Vienna, where he acquired high repute as a literary journalist.

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  • A free lance, an independent, a journalist, or a preacher, without definite political affiliations, may create public opinion, but a legislator or an administrator must belong to a party.

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  • Like his intimate friend Fitzjames Stephen, he was an accomplished journalist, enjoyed occasional article-writing as a diversion from official duties, and never quite abandoned it.

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  • KURSENDAS MULJI (1832-1875), Indian journalist and social reformer, was born on the 25th of July 1832, of a family belonging to the Bhatia or trading caste of western India.

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  • In consequence of his lack of success at the bar he went to London in 1798 to try his fortune as a journalist, but without success; he also made more than one vain attempt to obtain an office which would have secured him the advantage of a small but fixed salary.

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  • In early life he was settled in Barcelona, as a writer and journalist.

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  • Before the Revolution he went to Paris to study law, and here he became a political journalist, a Jacobin and a friend of Danton.

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  • These characteristics reappear (accompanied, however, by frequent touches of the epigrammatic power above mentioned, which seems to have come to Thiers more readily as an orator or a journalist than as an historian) in his speeches, which after his death were collected in many volumes by his widow.

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  • from Newburyport in the township of West Newbury) Indian Hill Farm, the birthplace of the journalist Ben Perley Poore (1820-1887), author of Perley's Reminiscences of Sixty Years in the National Metropolis (1886).

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  • He became a journalist, and at an early stage of his career had the first of his many experiences of imprisonment for the subversive tendency of his writings.

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  • GEORGE BROWN (1818-1880), Canadian journalist and statesman, was born in Edinburgh on the 29th of November 1818, and was educated in his native city.

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  • CHARLES EMORY SMITH (1842-1908), American journalist and political leader, was born in Mansfield, Connecticut, on the 18th of February 1842.

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  • M.) [[Gerault - Richard, Alfred Leon]] (1860-), French journalist and politician, was born at Bonnetable in the department of Sarthe, of a peasant family.

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  • She was a schoolmistress until 1828, when she married David Lee Child (1794-1874), a brilliant but erratic Boston lawyer and journalist.

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  • THOMAS GEE (1815-1898), Welsh Nonconformist preacher and journalist, was born at Denbigh on the 24th of January 1815.

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  • Weisse (1726-1804) the dramatist, and Christlob Mylius (1722-1754), who had made some name for himself as a journalist.

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  • He went to Wittenberg, and afterwards, towards the end of the year, to Berlin, where his friend Mylius had established himself as a journalist.

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  • He was called to the bar in 1859, but, although contributing to a, Liberal review, edited by Challemel Lacour, did not make much way until, on the 17th of November 1868, he was selected to defend the journalist Delescluze, prosecuted for having promoted the erection of a monument to the representative Baudin, who was killed in resisting the coup d'etat of 1851.

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  • 1793), French journalist and diplomatist, was born at Abbeville on the 7th of February 1753.

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  • He studied law at the universities of Vienna and Graz, but after passing the examination for employment in the state judicial service abandoned this career and, becoming a journalist, travelled extensively in south-east Europe, and visited Asia Minor and Egypt.

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  • As a journalist, poet, critic and historian, he soon made a reputation as one of the ablest and most versatile writers of the day.

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  • politician and journalist, was born in Paris on the 28th of June 1846, the son of Eugene Pelletan (1813-1884), a writer of some distinction and a noted opponent of the Second Empire.

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  • Blanqui's leaning towards violent measures was illustrated in 1870 by two unsuccessful armed demonstrations: one on the 12th of January at the funeral of Victor Noir, the journalist shot by Pierre Bonaparte; the other on the 14th of August, when he led an attempt to seize some guns at a barrack.

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  • JOHN BIGELOW (1817-), American journalist and diplomat, was born at Malden, New York, on the 25th of November 1817.

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  • EDWARD MIALL (1809-1881), English Nonconformist divine and journalist, was born at Portsmouth on the 8th of May 1809.

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  • In 1840 she married Henry Brewster Stanton (1805-1887), a lawyer and journalist, who had been a prominent abolitionist since his student days (1832-1834) in Lane Theological Seminary, and who took her on a wedding journey to London, where he was a delegate to the World's Anti-Slavery Convention.

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  • HENRY WATTERSON (1840-1921), American journalist (see 28.418), was among the first to urge, in 1911, the nomination of Governor Woodrow Wilson as Democratic candidate for president.

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  • "BELA KUN (1886-), Hungarian Communist leader, was born in 1886 of a Jewish family in Transylvania, and became a journalist and an official in the Workmen's Insurance Office in Kolozsvár.

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  • JOHN BOYLE O'REILLY (1844-1890), Irish-American politician and journalist, was born near Drogheda on the 28th of June 1844, the son of a schoolmaster.

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  • Lars Johan Hierta (1801-1872) was the leading journalist, Johan Henrik Thomander, bishop of Lund (1798-1865), the greatest orator, Matthias Alexander Castren (1813-1852) a prominent man of science, and Karl Gustaf af Forsell (1783-1848), the principal statistician of this not very brilliant period.

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  • OCTAVE HENRI MARIE MIRBEAU (1850-), French dramatist and journalist, was born at Trevieres (Calvados) on the 16th of February 1850.

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  • During the revolution of 1848, of which he took an unduly sanguine view, he once more turned journalist for a short time in the Ere nouvelle and other papers.

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  • MICHAEL NIKIFOROVICH KATKOV (1818-1887), Russian journalist, was born in Moscow in 1818.

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  • AUREL DESSEWFFY, Count (1808-1842), Hungarian journalist and politician, eldest son of Count Jozsef Dessewffy and Eleonora Sztaray, was born at Nagy-Mihaly, county Zemplen, Hungary.

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  • He began his career as a journalist, at the age of eighteen, in Cork.

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  • The Bondsmen were more lavish than their opponents in their promises to the natives and even invited a Kaffir journalist (who declined) to stand for a seat in the Assembly.

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  • had laboured so long; but in place of this he painted with astonishing vigour the great political struggle that accompanied the fall of the republic. It was, above all, his new reading of old characters which demanded attention, if not always approval: Cicero, the favourite of men of letters, was for him "a journalist in the worst sense of the word"; Pompey, the hero of Plutarch and the Moralists, was brushed aside as a mere drill-sergeant; and the book culminated in the picture of Caesar, who established absolute rule in the name of democracy, "the complete and perfect man."

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  • 1840) was a printer and then a journalist, founded in 1874 at La Crosse the Sun, which in 1878 he removed to Milwaukee, and was the author of many humorous sketches, notably a series of volumes of which the hero is ” Peck's Bad Boy.” 3 Lieut.-Governor; succeeded Barstow, who resigned during a contest with Bashford.

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  • In 1907 Prince Billow was made the subject of a disgraceful libel, which received more attention than it deserved because it coincided with the Harden-Moltke scandals; his character was, however,completely vindicated,and the libeller, a journalist named Brand, received a term of imprisonment.

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  • WILLIAM STEVENS FIELDING (1848-), Canadian journalist and statesman, was born in Halifax, Nova Scotia, on the 24th of November 1848.

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  • He took orders in the English Church, but in 1850 became a Roman Catholic. He was an active journalist and edited the Catholic Standard.

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  • But the anti-Semitic and antiDreyfusard spirit in certain French circles could not easily be quelled even then; and on the occasion of the translation of the remains of Emile Zola (Dreyfus's determined champion) to the Pantheon on the 4th of June 1908, Major Dreyfus was shot at and wounded by a fanatical journalist named Gregori, who was subsequently acquitted by a Paris jury of the charge of attempted murder, his own plea being that he had merely intended a "demonstration."

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  • FRANCIS PRESTON BLAIR (1791-1876), American journalist and politician, was born at Abingdon, Virginia, on the 12th of April 1791.

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  • A new friend of his, Fialin, formerly a non-commissioned officer and a journalist, an energetic and astute man and a born conspirator, spurred him on to action.

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  • He attached himself at first to the constitutional party; but he was less known as a speaker in the Assembly than as a journalist.

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  • WHITELAW REID (1837-), American journalist and diplomatist, was born of Scotch parentage, near Xenia, Ohio, on the 27th of October 1837.

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  • He was too sensitive and self-conscious to be altogether successful as a leader of men, and too impetuous to take part in public affairs; but he had many of the gifts that go to make a first-rate journalist, for, "with all his love for and his profound study of antiquity, there was something about him that was conspicuously modern."

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  • His brother George Cary Eggleston (1839-), American journalist and author, served in the Confederate army; was managing editor and later editor-in-chief of Hearth and Home (1871-1874); was literary editor of the New York Evening Post (1875-1881), literary editor and afterwards editor-in-chief of the New York Commercial Advertiser (1884-1889), and editorial writer for The World (New York) from 1889 to 1900.

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  • A brilliant raconteur, he'll be interviewed by Colin Irwin, perhaps folk 's best-known journalist.

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  • In it you play the part of a journalist living in 1930s England as he solves mysteries and rescues damsels in distress.

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  • There 's no such thing as a good establishment journalist, only good stenographers.

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  • Any journalist who engages in any defined subversive act, for political or commercial reasons, must be held to account.

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  • His enthusiasm for the moves and his vivid recreation of a good tango, leave our journalist speechless.

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  • Even bicycle thieves ca n't keep a good journalist down.

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  • I review books as part of my work as an arts journalist, so I 've often got umpteen books on the go.

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  • Oh, and a journalist, specially solicited for his renowned and voluble skepticism, Jack Parlabane.

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  • A fellow Australian journalist, Eric Campbell, suffered minor shrapnel wounds in the blast.

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  • Much of Too Weird For Ziggy is written from the perspective of a Camden journalist.

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  • He retains his link with the game, coaching youngsters while working as a freelance sports journalist.

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  • The journalist had the task of recording what was said in the interview verbatim so that the information used was completely accurate.

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  • Emily Richmond is an award-winning journalist and co-host of The Pet Cast, a twice-weekly podcast and Internet radio program about companion animals.

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  • If a journalist gives a game a mediocre review, it could mean fewer sales for the game.

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  • One journalist said we wouldn't even need to know where the light switch in the car was because we wouldn't last long enough in the race to need it," he explains.

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  • Only journalist Andy Rooney got frustrated during an interview and demanded that it end.

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  • Born in Surrey, England in 1965, Piers Morgan gained his fame first in the United Kingdom as a journalist.

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  • Anderson Cooper is a renowned television journalist and author.

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  • Piers Morgan - This newspaper journalist turned editor of Great Britain's Daily Mirror and News of the World left the printed word for television a few years back and is best know in the States as a judge on America's Got Talent.

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  • Her mother was an actor, and her father a journalist.

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  • She is also an experienced travel writer and journalist.

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  • For example, an English major could find work as a journalist, librarian, fact checker, research assistant, teacher, media analyst, or public relations specialist.

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  • The idea for Sowhatif came about when a journalist by the name of Phyllis Brasch Librach ran into a problem trying to find clothing for her teenage daughter, Mickey.

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  • When Phyllis walked away from her career as a journalist to create fun fashions for plus size teens and young women, she decided to call her new business So What If which became the popular sowhatif.com website.

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  • Our site editor is a professional video game reviewer and journalist who follows technology & media.

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  • The idea was inspired by Canadian photo editor Scott Abott and Chris Haney, a sports journalist.

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  • Wally Byam was a young journalist in the early years of the Great Depression.

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  • You don't have to be an English major or journalist to write openly about your feelings for another person.

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  • It is written by a journalist who found love online at age 52 after her marriage of 20 years ended.

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  • Becoming a journalist doesn't happen overnight, and it requires skills in addition to good writing.

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  • Whether you hope to find a staff position or plan to work as a freelance journalist, it's important to find your niche.

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  • Most of the time, writing as a newspaper journalist involves a narrower range of subjects than what is found when writing for magazines.

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  • As a freelance journalist you'll have to pitch your idea to receive an assignment.

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  • Unlike a freelance journalist, if you work in-house, your writing will be limited to a single publication.

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  • If you decide to seek an in-house position as a staff writer, it's important to determine a career path that interests you because you won't have the variety a freelance journalist experiences.

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  • Earning a degree in journalism, communications or English will prove beneficial if you want to pursue a career as a journalist, though some writers do find work without a degree.

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  • Another tool to help find work as a journalist is networking, especially if you are freelancing.

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  • If you plan to be an in-house journalist, another good idea is to seek an internship while you're still in college to help you get your foot in the door.

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  • Not all writers are cut out for becoming a journalist.

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  • When considering a job as a journalist, you'll want not only to be successful but happy in your work.

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  • No matter whether you're a freelance or in-house journalist, finding the news worthy of reporting along with experts to interview can be a challenge.

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  • Do you see yourself having success as a technical writer or as a journalist for a newspaper or a magazine?

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  • If you would really like to work as a journalist but lack the necessary education, you might need to set some intermediate goals for yourself that will help you get from where you are now to where you want to be.

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  • While there is no one way to guarantee a successful career in the journalism field, there are several steps you can take to make the process of becoming a journalist a bit easier.

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  • This group will give you access to networking events and informational workshops that can help you learn more about what it's like to work as a journalist.

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  • If you're interested in making the transition to becoming a journalist after spending several years in another career field, don't automatically assume you'll need to go back to school for an entirely different degree.

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  • If you love to write, but are intimidated by the daily deadline pressures associated with major newspapers, you may be wondering how to become a magazine journalist.

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  • Becoming a magazine journalist isn't really much different than becoming any other type of professional writer.

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  • If you're interested in learning how to become a magazine journalist, you should be reading as many magazines as humanly possible.

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  • If you are serious about learning how to become a magazine journalist, you'll want to invest in a copy of the current edition of the Writer's Market.

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  • To be a successful newspaper journalist, you must learn to be succinct with your writing.

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  • Since most athletic events are held during the evening hours, a journalist covering this beat rarely works a typical 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. day.

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  • Taking a free online writing course can be a wonderful way to help develop your skills, whether you're interested in pursuing a career as a journalist or starting to learn how to write fiction.

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  • I was a journalist and I interviewed people in the world of music, fashion and movies.

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  • Your career satisfaction is highest when connected with communication either as a writer, actor, journalist, etc. Communication gives you the emotional happiness you seek.

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  • She's working as a journalist and trying to save the population from the effects of watching the tape that leads to the viewers' deaths within seven days.

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  • Martin Lewis is journalist, author, and newspaper columnist who specializes in helping average people find ways to reduce their debt and live more frugally without sacrificing their overall quality of life.

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  • She chooses to go on the road and follow Barack Obama's campaign instead as the journalist she's aspired to be.

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  • Pamela - Pamela makes friends with a journalist who wants to interview her.

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  • If you like, end your release with three number signs ###, which is journalist code for "that's the end."

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  • In 2002, journalist Gary Taubes wrote an article for the New York Times titled What if it's All Been a Big Fat Lie?

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  • Food was a part of EMI, run by former Tear Drop Explodes keyboardist Dave Balfe and journalist Andy Ross.

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  • She made a fan of a Newsweek journalist who happened to be in the audience that night.

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  • It was penned by Franklin and Teddy White and produced by famed producer, journalist and A&R man Jerry Wexler (the man who first coined the term "R&B").

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  • During the preliminary rounds former Baywatch star David Hasselhoff, British journalist Piers Morgan, and Ozzy Osbourne's wife, Sharon, are given the task of booting off the worst wannabe singers, dancers, magicians and comedians.

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  • Choi is a respected food journalist and host of the television show Eat Out NY, which she also created and produces.

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  • Mara McFalls - McFalls is a journalist who rides along with the team in the Scout vehicles and sometimes handles driving duties.

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  • Joumana Kidd - Ex-wife of basketball star Jason Kidd, Joumana works as a broadcast journalist for various sports and entertainment programs.

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  • That show followed John's daughter Victoria Gotti as she raised three sons, tried to launch a career as a celebrity journalist and dealt with life with such an infamous last name.

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  • The fact that the editor, Andy Coulson, was also a well-known and respected journalist in the UK made this news story massive, and it was yet another that was first published by a blogger.

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  • When reporters go to journalism school, they learn a number of skills and journalistic procedures that adds significantly to the professionalism and abilities of a mainstream journalist.

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  • However, with that said, journalist school does offer an extensive understanding of how a story should be reported appropriately, fairly, and in an unbiased manner.

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  • The only difference in that case is that the blogger journalist decided not to work for a corporation, but instead works independent and free of authority or censorship.

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  • When journalist Ben Hammersley coined the term "podcast," Adam Curry decided to to popularize it.

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  • Where does the term "citizen journalist" come into play?

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  • Some famous Eagle Scouts include former US president Gerald Ford, journalist Walter Cronkite and film producer Steven Spielberg among many others.

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