Boldface


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Boldface

In printing, a typeface that is thicker than other typefaces of the same font. It is often used for emphasis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although Riedel is considered too important to be given the brushoff, Wadler and the rimes' Boldface Names writers have found themselves left off legit party lists.
INFINITO-INFINITESIMAL (7) This appears as a boldface term at the entry infinito- in the OED, where it is defined as "infinitesimal of the second degree".
One company that bought a special boldface listing advertisement in our CIL Buyer's Guide (July/August 2001) has reported an error.
The boldface credentials appeared in a Vanity Fair profile five years before Ammann's premature death in 1993.
Our hero, Wallace Benton (played by Oliver Platt), is a columnist at the New York Ledger "who lives life in boldface type and makes headlines of his own with his rabble-rousing 'Nothing but the Truth' byline," says the promo material.
Some limited formatting (e.g., boldface, italics, simple rules) can be added to the text by using the features described at http://www.c2.com:8000/ EditAndCreatePages.
The ad continues with a photograph of Bill Clinton with the word "Shame" in large, red, boldface letters flashing on and off diagonally across his face.
He insisted that he could not see bursts of light, boldface letters, or anything else presented to him.
I was totally excited and thrilled to be onstage." The thrill reached across the footlights, and soon audience members were searching for his name in the fine print at the back of the program, sensing that it would not be long before it appeared in the boldface roster in the front.
The Boston Globe (which, as you can imagine, has turned Kerrigan into Saint Theresa, the Little Flower of Jesus) printed this quotation from Kerrigan's coach in boldface: "Nancy is what everyone thinks the American ice queen is supposed to be.
The report should use various readership-enhancing devices - an intriguing cover statement, textual callouts, boldface lead-ins, subheads, bulleted paragraphs.
An interesting paragraph was added in boldface to the 1991 and 1992 editions of Physicians Current Procedural Terminology[1] of the American Medical Association: