The person who wrote the story. This name usually appears under the headline or at the end of the story.
A printed line showing the author's name in a magazine or newspaper.
The line (usually printed below the title of a published article) that states the name of the writer and to credit her with writing the piece.
Line that contains the word "by" followed by a name. In the manuscript this is the line that contains a pen name if the author uses one. In correspondence with the editor or publisher the author should use his legal name and the author's legal name should appear in the heading of the manuscript.
The name printed below the title of a newspaper or magazine article crediting the author.
A line below the title of an article indicating the name(s) of the author(s).
The author's name as it appears under the title or at the end of an article or story.
The reporter's name, usually at the beginning of a story.
a brief summary of the author and their credentials along with their website
a small bio or resource box showcasing the author and how he or she can be reached
a small note at the end of your article describing the author and how he can be reached
a very short summary of the author, his credentials and website
The credit line given to an article's author. Traditionally positioned at the start or end of the story.
The author's name appearing with his/her published work.
the writers name, sometimes includes a sentence or two about the author in the 3rd person.
Name of the writer or reporter, usually printed at the beginning of a story.
The writerâ€™s name which accompanies a news item or article.
The name of the writer, usually appearing above a news or feature story.
In magazine and newspaper publishing, a line added to an article identifying the author (and other contributors) of the article.
The author's name at the beginning of a story.
Name of the writer positioned under the headline at the beginning of a story.
Credit given to the writer of the text (e.g. by John Smith Back to Previous Page
Author's name appearing with his or her published work.
The reporter's signature, preceding a story.
biographical information usually added to the bottom of an article, that provides information or background on the writer of said article. Writers of articles on topics of relevance usually allow their written or printed material to be published for free on other sites, as long as the byline containing the author information (plus the URL of his site) are included or kept intact.
"Identification of an author, generally below the title or headline in a magazine or newspaper..." (Webster's New World Dictionary of Media and Communications, 1990)
Getting your name in the publication: Example: Learning the Lingo, by Dawn Copeman
Line that identifies the writer.
Author's name that appears with published work.
the name of the writer of the article, e.g. by Jane Smith, usually identified at the beginning of the story.
The name of the author as printed at the top or end of an article.
in newsletter/magazine layout, a credit line for the author of an article. Callout: an explanatory label for an illustration, often drawn with a leader line pointing to a part of the illustration.
The name of the author of a given piece, indicating credit for having written a book or article. Ghostwriters, by definition, do not receive bylines.
The name of the writer, appearing at the top of an article. Artists and photographers typically get credits. When the reporter's name appears at the end, it often is preceded by a dash and is called a signer.
Name of writer at the head of a story
The name of the writer printed at the top of a story.
the name of the writer in a report.
The name of a reporter as credited near the top of a newspaper article.
In newsletter/magazine layout, a credit line for the author of an article. ABOUT US | CONTACT US | FAQ | AFFILIATE PROGRAM | TERMS & CONDITIONS | OUR PARTNERS PRIVACY & SECURITY POLICY | CLIENTS TESTIMONIALS | SITE MAP | BUSINESS RESOURCES With the help of Hashem, we will do and we will succeed. toll free: 1.866.816.5646 www.aboutlogodesign.com HOME | LOGO DESIGN | ANIMATED LOGO DESIGN | BUSINESS CARD DESIGN | BROCHURE DESIGN | WEBSITE DESIGN | SLOGAN DESIGN
The writer's name, usually at the head of the story.
Line located under headline which tells the name of the writer.
The name of the author that appears on an article
The byline on a newspaper or magazine article gives the name, and often the position, of the writer of the article. Bylines are traditionally placed between the headline and the text of the article, although some magazines (notably Reader's Digest) place bylines at the bottom of the page, to leave more room for graphical elements around the headline.