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  • Note di Apprendimento
  • Revisione degli argomenti
    Mohamed M.
    DZ
    Mohamed M.

    the different means of the communication mass media take an important place in our daily life,also in many fields of culture,and play a great role in our social activities,especially in our individual relations

    Roggenfrau N.
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    Roggenfrau N.

    Here is the living disproof of the old adage that nothing is as dead as yesterday's newspaper... This is what really happened, reported by a free press to a free people. It is the raw material of history; it is the story of our own times. -Henry Steel Commager, preface to a history of the New York Times, 1951.

    Roggenfrau N.
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    Roggenfrau N.

    Here is the living disproof of the old adage that nothing is as dead as yesterday's newspaper... This is what really happened, reported by a free press to a free people. It is the raw material of history; it is the story of our own times. -Henry Steel Commager, preface to a history of the New York Times, 1951

    Roggenfrau N.
    flag-default-icon
    Roggenfrau N.

    Here is the living disproof of the old adage that nothing is as dead as yesterday's newspaper... This is what really happened, reported by a free press to a free people. It is the raw material of history; it is the story of our own times. -Henry Steel Commager, preface to a history of the New York Times, 1951

    Roggenfrau N.
    flag-default-icon
    Roggenfrau N.

    The history of newspapers is an often-dramatic chapter of the human experience going back some five centuries. In Renaissance Europe handwritten newsletters circulated privately among merchants, passing along information about everything from wars and economic conditions to social customs and "human interest" features. The first printed forerunners of the newspaper appeared in Germany in the late 1400's in the form of news pamphlets or broadsides, often highly sensationalized in content. Some of the most famous of these report the atrocities against Germans in Transylvania perpetrated by a sadistic veovod named Vlad Tsepes Drakul, who became the Count Dracula of later folklore.

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