from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n.pl. The art or science of establishing and promoting a favorable relationship with the public.
- n.pl. The methods and activities employed to establish and promote a favorable relationship with the public.
- n.pl. The degree of success obtained in achieving a favorable relationship with the public.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Communication by a person or an organization with the purpose of creating a favorable public image; commonly referred to as PR.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a promotion intended to create goodwill for a person or institution
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Merrie Spaeth, a longtime public relations consultant from Texas and former media director for President Ronald Reagan, called Perry "an electrifying campaigner" who instantly connects with an audience.
Communications ExPros include advertising, external and internal company communications such as magalogs, brochures and newsletters, annual reports, etc. as well branded public relations campaigns.
According to Jessica Koth, the public relations director for the NFDA, grief products made their way into funeral home offerings about fifteen years ago.
The moves came after News Corp. brought in Edelman Communications to help with public relations and lobbying — an admission, perhaps, that its attempts to manage the crisis have so far been a disaster.
It can be especially triumphant to gain the favor of powerful kids without submitting meekly to their oppression and becoming their loyal henchperson, bodyguard, public relations agent, or personal servant.
In an attempt to regain public confidence and to stop the growth of government censorship, the studio heads formed their own censorship board and public relations group, the Motion Picture Producers and Distributors of America the MPPDA, now known as the Motion Picture Association of America.
Binion and his brilliant public relations director, the Englishman Henri Bollinger, set up interviews for Stuey on television shows in Los Angeles, Houston, Kansas City, and New York.
Former Yankee public relations director Marty Appel was also an enormous help.
“As our broadcasters always used to say, ‘Plenty of good seats still available,’” former Yankee public relations man Marty Appel recalled.
Besides those who had been in the MQF, the population of the LRL included two cooks, a NASA public relations officer, another doctor who was a lab specialist, and a janitor.