The list of staff, owners, and subscription information for a periodical.
That page, or part of a page, of a newspaper or magazine that lists the publication's key staff members, including its publisher, editorial staff, owner, address, advertising rates, subscription price, etc. This information often appears in the publication within a rectangle on the Contents page. See also BOILERPLATE
The section of a magazine which details such information as title, address, staff.
In a publication, this is the listing of information about its staff, operations and circulation.
A statement of title, ownership, editors, etc,. of a newspaper or periodical. In the case of newspapers it is commonly found on the editorial page or at the top of page one, and in the case of periodicals, on the contents page. (AACR2)
On the editorial page, listing of newspaper's name, place and date of publication, and top officials of the company. Often mistakenly used to refer to the nameplate on the top of the front page.
The list of editors, publishers and senior reporters in each publication's issue; magazines will sometimes also publish an advertising masthead listing the advertising staff.
Used in print media to identify the location, ownership and management of newspapers and magazines. Analogous to Station ID in electronic media.
A panel that promulgates the essential details of a publication such as the people responsible for its production, copyright information, publication schedule, etc.
Block of information in a newsletter that indicates its publisher and editor and tells about advertising and subscribing.
The title of a newspaper, newsletter or publication appearing on the front page. Also called a nameplate.
A block of information, including staff names and publication data, often printed on the editorial page.
a listing printed in all issues of a newspaper or magazine (usually on the editorial page) that gives the name of the publication and the names of the editorial staff, etc.
the title of a newspaper or magazine; usually printed on the front page and on the editorial page
a graphic image placed on top of a web page that tells end users what page they are on
a statement that should appear in every edition to give information about the publication
The printed matter including name, ownership, subscription rate, etc. most often displayed on the first page of a newspaper or newsletter.
The list of staffers at any given magazine that usually appears in the first few pages of any magazine. Most magazines list their editorial and advertising staffs separately. Usually the most important people are listed on top (Editor in Chief, Executive Editor, Art Director) and the important-challenged are on bottom (editorial assistants, copy editors, fact checkers).
list of editors, publishers, and senior reporters in each publication's issue. It includes an address and telephone number
Information printed in a box in every issue of The London Free Press stating the title, ownership and management of The London Free Press. It usually appears on the editorial page.
In newspaper and magazine publishing, the listing of the publication’s staff, management, address, etc., commonly printed toward the beginning of the publication. That term masthead is often confused with the flag or logo, which is a newspaper or other publication’s nameplate.
The statement in a publication giving the publication's name, the names of the owner and staff, etc. Also sometimes used when referring to the nameplate (the large display of the publication's name).
the "banner" across the front page which identifies the newspaper and the date of publication the publication information on the editorial page
The page of a publication that gives its staff and editorial information.
The title of a publication as it appears to readers - usually including a logo.
A statement of names, terms, policy, and so on. In newspapers the masthead is usually at the head of the editorial page. In magazines and newsletters it is usually at the foot of the editorial page or table of contents. It is sometimes called the flag.
The official list of names and job titles of those responsible for producing a publication: editors, writers, designers, art directors, sales representatives, publishers, lawyers, and support staff. It usually runs someplace in the first few pages of a magazine, but it's not always there, which is frustrating.
The part of the editorial space of a publication where staff members are identified as well as information, such as subscription rates, frequency and place of publication. (cartouche de titre)
A section of the magazine detailing the publication's identification, ownership, staff members and contact information.
The list of who does what in a magazine. It lists the names of the editors, writers, designers, etc. It is essential to study the masthead so you know who to send your queries or submissions to.
The place in the newsletter where the author and address are listed. The masthead also may include subscription information as well as list credits for contributing writers and photographers.
A section of information about the newspaper, such as the people in charge and how to reach them, normally on the editorial page.
The copy on a magazine, newspaper, or newsletter that lists editorial information.
Details of publisher and editorial staff usually printed on the contents page.
The list of staff members--including editors, designers, and more--usually printed in the beginning pages of a magazine or newspaper.
the credit box, headed by the publication name, that lists sponsors, editors, writers, designers, illustrators, photographers, and others, along with the publication office address, subscription and advertisinginformation, etc.
A masthead is a graphic image placed on top of a webpage that tells end users what page they are on. Masthead images can contain photos, text, shapes, and/or image maps.
This term is used to mean three things and can get confusing. It is used to mean the name on page one, for the box on the editorial page with the names of top editors, and for the box of names, phone numbers and addresses that appears in the first few pages of the newspaper
The matter printed in every issue of a newspaper or journal stating the title, ownership, management, subscription, and advertising rates
The section of a newspaper or magazine that lists the publication's staff, ownership, subscription details, and so on.
The matter printed in every issue of a newspaper or journal, stating the title, ownership, management, subscription and other non-news features.
the title of a newsletter, usually with an issue number and a date
The top of Page One, where the title and vital information of the newspaper are printed. Occasionally embellished with attractive calligraphy or graphics, the more ornate mastheads are avidly sought as a popular collecting specialty. Strictly speaking, what is colloquially referred to as a Masthead is actually a Nameplate, but the former term has now become accepted in general usage.
Statement of ownership, place of publication, executive personnel and other information about the newspaper, generally placed on the editorial page.
The formal statement of the newspaper's name, officers, place of publication and other descriptive information, usually found on the editorial page.
Part of a page devoted to the official heading of the publication and frequently followed by personnel or policy information.
Collection of information about a newspaper magazine or newsletter (editorial staff, publisher, business location and the like) usually placed on the first page.
information about the newspaper, such as the name of the publishing company, names of the officers of the company, location of editorial offices, editorship and distribution facts, all usually found at the top of the editorial page
Strictly speaking the details of the publisher printed in the contents page of a paper, but commonly used for the front page title of the paper, also known as the nameplate
A masthead is a list, usually found on the editorial page of a newspaper or magazine, of the members of the newspaper's editorial board. If no editorial board exists, the masthead will often feature a list of top news staff members. Some mastheads also include information such as the publication's founding date, slogan, logo and contact information.