Full Product DetailsAuthor: Peter Brooker , Andrew Thacker
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Imprint: Oxford University Press
Dimensions: Width: 17.80cm , Height: 6.00cm , Length: 25.20cm
ISBN 10: 0199545812
Publication Date: 05 July 2012
Audience: College/higher education , Postgraduate, Research & Scholarly
Publisher's Status: Active
Availability: In Print
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Table of ContentsList of Illustrations and Tables ; List of Contributors ; General Introduction: 'Magazines, magazines, magazines!' ; PART I TRADITION AND EXPERIMENT ; Orientations ; 1. Poetry: a Magazine of Verse (1912-36), 'biggest of little magazines' ; 2. The Little Review (1914-29) ; 3. The Dial (1920-9) ; 4. The Crisis (1910-34) ; Precursors, Mainstream, and Margins ; 5. 'Ephemeral Bibelots' in the 1890s ; 6. The Chap-Book (1894-8) ; 7. Modernism and the Quality Magazines: Vanity Fair (1914-36); American Mercury (1924- ); New Yorker (1925- ); Esquire (1933 - ) ; 8. Pulp Magazines and the Popular Press ; An American Art ; 9. American Manners: The Smart Set (1900-29); American Parade (1926) ; 10. In the American Grain: Contact (1920-3; 1932) and Pagany. A Native Quarterly (1930-3) ; 11. Through an American Lens: Camera Work (1903-17) and 291 (1915-6); Manuscripts ; The Free Verse Controversy ; 12. The New Poetry: Glebe (1913-14), Others (1915-19); The Poetry Review of America (1916-17) ; 13. Poetry in Perspective: the Melange of the 1920s: The Measure (1921-26), Rhythmus (1923-4), and Palms (1923-30) ; 14. Into the 1930s: ound & Horn (1927-34) Troubadour (1928-32), Blues (1929-30), Smoke (1931-37), and Furioso (1939-53) ; Drama and the Critical Arts ; 15. A New Theatre: Theatre Arts Magazine (1916-64); Drama (1911-31) ; 16. 'Audacious Modernity': The Seven Arts (1916-17), The Soil (1916-17), and The Trend (1911-15) ; 17. Hound & Horn (1927-34) ; PART II THE METROPOLIS, REGIONALISM, CANADA, AND EUROPE ; Greenwich Village ; 18. Bruno's Bohemia: Greenwich Village (1915); Bruno's Chap Books (1915-16); Bruno's Weekly (1915-16); Bruno's (1917); Bruno's Bohemia (1918); Bruno's Review (1919); Bruno's Review of Two Worlds (1920-22) ; 19. The Avant-Garde in the Village: Rogue (1915) ; 20. Village Voices: The Ink-Pot (1916); Open Vistas (1925); The New Cow (1927); The Village Magazine (1910, 1920, 1925); The Greenwich Villager (1921-2; 33-4) ; The South and West ; 21. Fugitive Voices: The Reviewer (1921-25); The Lyric (1921- ); The Fugitive (1922-5) ; 22. Negotiating the Margins of the American South: The Double Dealer (1921-9) ; 23. The Call of the Southwest: The Texas Review (1915-24), Southwest Review (1924-), and The Morada (1929-30) ; 24. Middling Modernism and the Midwestern Little Magazine: The Midland (1915-33) and Prairie Schooner (1927-) ; 25. 'Our Own Authentic Wonderland': The Modernist Geographical Imagination and 'Little Magazines' of the American West: Laughing Horse (1921-39), Westward (1927-34), Troubadour (1928-32), Gyroscope (1929-30), New Mexico Quarterly (1931-69), and Intermountain Review (1937-65) ; Canada ; 26. 'Little magazines' in English Canada ; Cross-Currents: America and Europe ; 27. Destinations: Broom (1921-4) and Secession (1922-4) ; 28. 'Growth through disagreement': S4N (1919-25) ; 29. Between Worlds: Gargoyle (1921-2); This Quarter (1925-32); and Tambour (1929-1930) ; 30. Exiles: the transatlantic review (1924-5) and The Exile (1927-8) ; 31. Between Modernisms: transition (1927-1938) ; 32. Critics Abroad: The Early Years of The Paris Review (1953-65) ; 33. Europe in America: Remapping Broken Cultural Lines: View (1940-7) and VVV (1942-4) ; PART III THE RADICAL DECADES ; The Harlem Renaissance ; 34. Organisational Voices: The Messenger (1917-28) and Opportunity (1923-49) ; 35. 'Devoted to younger negro artists': Fire!! (1926) and Harlem (1928) ; A Revolutionary Message ; 36. The Masses Speak: The Masses (1911-17); The Liberator (1918-24); New Masses (1926-48); and Masses & Mainstream (1948-63) ; 37. The Left in the Twenties: Good Morning (1919-22), The Freeman (1920-4), The Modern Quarterly (1923-9) ; 38. The Left in the Thirties: The Modern Quarterly (1929-33; became The Modern Monthly, 1933-40), Blast: A Magazine of Proletarian Short Stories (1933-4), and The Windsor Quarterly (1933-5) ; 39. Rebel Poets and Critics: The Rebel Poet (1931-2), The Anvil (1933-5), Dynamo (1934-5), and Partisan Review (1934-2003) ; The Critical 1940s ; 40. New Criticism's Major Journals: The Southern Review (1935-42); The Kenyon Review (1939-70); and The Sewanee Review (1892- ) ; 41. Academic Magazines: The Morningside (1815-1932); Yale Review (1819- ); The Columbia Review (1932- ); The Wake (1944-6; 1948-53); Chicago Review (1946- ); The Georgia Review (1947- ), Epoch (1947- ); The Beloit Poetry Journal (1950-); TriQuarterly (1958-); and The Big Table (1959-60) ; In the Modernist Grain ; 42. Black Mountain and Associates: Origin (1951-2007) and The Black Mountain Review (1954-7) ; 43. New York Poets: Folder (1953-6); Neon (1956-60); and Yugen (1958-62) ; 44. 'little... only with some qualification': the Beats and Beat 'little magazines': Neurotica (1948-52); The Ark (1947); Ark II Moby I (1956); Ark III (1957); Black Mountain Review (1957); Evergreen Review (1957-9); Chicago Review (1958); Big Table (1959-65); Kulchur (1960-5); and Yugen (1958-62) ; Select Bibliography
<br> Will retain value and significance as the broader cultural field of early twentieth-century periodical culture--both in its relation to modernism and in its resistance to modernist categories---continues to be explored and understood. --Clio<p><br>
<br>Peter Brooker is Emeritus Professor in the Department of Culture, Film and Media, the University of Nottingham. He has written widely on contemporary writing, theory, and film is the author of Bertolt Brecht: Dialectics, Poetry, Politics (1989), New York Fictions (1996), Modernity and Metropolis (2004), Bohemia in London (2004, 2007) and A Glossary of Cultural Theory (1999, 2002). He has co-edited The Geographies of Modernism (2005), and was Co-Director of the AHRC funded Modernist Magazine Project (2005-2010). Most recently he is co-editor of Vol.1 of The Oxford Critical and CulturalHistory of Modernist Magazines (2009) and of the Oxford Handbook of Modernisms (2010). He was a Professorial Fellow at the Centre for Modernist Studies at the University of Sussex (2008-10) and a Visiting Professor at the University of Birmingham (2009). He has served since 2005 as Chair of the Raymond Williams Society. <br>Andrew Thacker is currently Professor of Twentieth Century Literature and Director of the Centre for Textual Studies at De Montfort University, Leicester. He co-founded the Northern Modernism seminar and is an editor of the journal Literature & History. He has published widely upon modernism, including Moving Through Modernity: Space and Geography in Modernism (2003), The Imagist Poets (2011), and the co-edited Oxford Handbook of Modernisms (2010). He is currently Chair of the British Association for Modernist Studies.<br>
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