full-page full-page


  • (adj) occupying an entire page in a book or paper


  1. Thumbing through his local Swedish newspaper, Gteborg resident Mattias Akerberg found himself troubled by a full-page advertisement for Ikea.
  2. SearchMe, which launched earlier this year, offers full-page snapshots in its results, through which you can flip like the album covers on iTunes.
  3. One full-page tour de force shows Neven in his element, drinking with his buddies at the local bar.


  1. Roy Hibbert Thanks Indiana Pacers Fans in Full-Page Newspaper Ad

    Roy Hibbert has officially pulled a Ray Allen. No, he's not planning to join the rival Miami Heat —he's not a free agent. Hibbert has, however, taken out a full-page ad to thank the Indiana Pacers fans ( h/t thescore .com ). "In a long season with many ups and downs, the one constant was the incredible fans of Indiana," the ad reads. It's refreshing to see the Pacers faithful finally get some ...
    on June 12, 2013     Source: Bleacher Report

  2. No prediction from Ryan Kalil this year

    CHARLOTTE, N.C. -- On a day when one member of the Carolina Panthers was stating a seemingly outrageous goal, a teammate that now knows better was making sure to understate things. Center Ryan Kalil, who took out a full-page ad in The Charlotte Observer last summer that promised a Super Bowl championship, wasn’t making any bold predictions Tuesday during the team’s minicamp. “Umm, just get back ...
    on June 12, 2013     Source: ESPN Blogs

  3. College union crossed a moral line of its own

    The recent full-page ad “Return to Evergreen?” funded by the Washington Federation of State Employees resulted in cancellation of a long-planned event for the college to celebrate its alumni. The staff union hijacked this event to serve its own interests. This was a huge mistake.
    on June 10, 2013     Source: The Olympian


  1. "History should tell us that this has been the way it's been ever since the bond drives during the First World War, when companies took out full-page ads and made it a point to support the victory bond efforts," Granatstein said. "It costs...
    on May 27, 2008 By: Jack Granatstein Source: Toronto Star

  2. "Palladino and the DEA had paid radio ads and paid full-page ads in newspapers," Sharpton explained. "So they went to the public as much as we did."
    on Mar 22, 2007 By: Al Sharpton Source: Amsterdam News

Word of the Day
anachronistic anachronistic
/ə ˌnæ krə ˈnɪ stɪk /