This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it.
Publisher: Wentworth Press
This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work. This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. Within the United States, you may freely copy and distribute this work, as no entity (individual or corporate) has a copyright on the body of the work. As a reproduction of a historical artifact, this work may contain missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. Scholars believe, and we concur, that this work is important enough to be preserved, reproduced, and made generally available to the public. We appreciate your support of the preservation process, and thank you for being an important part of keeping this knowledge alive and relevant.
New York : The F. M. Lupton Publishing Co. , " the right Sin of a Countess , by Mrs
. Emma D. E. N. Southworth.A.S . CLARK , 174 Fulton St. ... Address F. A. , care PUBLISHERS ' WEEKLY . beth , by Edwin P : whipple . Bost . : Houghton , Mifflin
Publishers Weekly, 18 February 1950, 1018. “The Phenomenon of the Religious
Best Seller.” Publishers Weekly, 14 July 1975, 45–47. Pollock, John. Billy
Graham, Evangelist to the World: An Authorized Biography of the Decisive Years.
Author: Erin A. Smith
Publisher: UNC Press Books
Since the late nineteenth century, religiously themed books in America have been commercially popular yet scorned by critics. Working at the intersection of literary history, lived religion, and consumer culture, Erin A. Smith considers the largely unexplored world of popular religious books, examining the apparent tension between economic and religious imperatives for authors, publishers, and readers. Smith argues that this literature served as a form of extra-ecclesiastical ministry and credits the popularity and longevity of religious books to their day-to-day usefulness rather than their theological correctness or aesthetic quality. Drawing on publishers' records, letters by readers to authors, promotional materials, and interviews with contemporary religious-reading groups, Smith offers a comprehensive study that finds surprising overlap across the religious spectrum--Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish, liberal and conservative. Smith tells the story of how authors, publishers, and readers reconciled these books' dual function as best-selling consumer goods and spiritually edifying literature. What Would Jesus Read? will be of interest to literary and cultural historians, students in the field of print culture, and scholars of religious studies.
( 4 ) in it , there is the less neceslity for enlarging on the subject at present ;
especially as the mode of publication will give the purchasers who are
acquainted with the original work , an opportunity of judging for thenaselves . ---
weekly newspaper can be a very attractive business enterprise . Such a publication has a lot going for it . It easily meets our three criteria for success in
regional and local publishing : it has a clearly defined and limited trade area ; it
targets a ...
Author: Thomas Andrew Williams
Publisher: Sentient Publications
Category: Business & Economics
Williams provides a dynamic step-by-step guide to creating everything from tourism books and niche market magazines to specialty tabloids, using your home computer.
So on with re - Coffee - houses , and the like , as the gard to all other publications
which granting or refusing of their ... to contain any thing publishers of irreligious ,
immoral and of an irreligious , immoral , or seditious seditious publications .
A L U M N I WEEKLY EDITED BY EDWIN M NORRIS C . WHITNEY DARROW ,
Business Manager THE EXCUTIVE ... Checks , drafts , etc . , should be made
payable to The Princeton Publishing Company , Princeton , New Jersey . .
Should a ...
Author: United States. Federal Housing AdministrationPublish On: 1936
osv 33368 ON TO TRADE PUBLICATIONS SPÉCIAL WEEKLY RELEASE NO .
74 MAY 26 , 1936 . ERAL HOUSING ADMINISTRATI FEDERAL HOUSING
ADMINISTRATION 1001 Vermont Avenue , N. W. WASHINGTON , D. C. JAN -6
Author: United States. Federal Housing Administration
''Sell Cook Books Stressing Inexpensive and Meatless Meals,'' Publishers' Weekly, 29 November 1947, 2462. 4. Not that all cookbook readers, even by the
mid 1950s, considered The Joy of Cooking a unique classic. A cookbook
reviewer for ...
Author: Jessamyn Neuhaus
Publisher: JHU Press
From the first edition of The Fannie Farmer Cookbook to the latest works by today's celebrity chefs, cookbooks reflect more than just passing culinary fads. As historical artifacts, they offer a unique perspective on the cultures that produced them. In Manly Meals and Mom's Home Cooking, Jessamyn Neuhaus offers a perceptive and piquant analysis of the tone and content of American cookbooks published between the 1790s and the 1960s, adroitly uncovering the cultural assumptions and anxietiesâ€”particularly about women and domesticityâ€”they contain. Neuhaus's in-depth survey of these cookbooks questions the supposedly straightforward lessons about food preparation they imparted. While she finds that cookbooks aimed to make readersâ€”mainly white, middle-class womenâ€”into effective, modern-age homemakers who saw joy, not drudgery, in their domestic tasks, she notes that the phenomenal popularity of Peg Bracken's 1960 cookbook, The I Hate to Cook Book, attests to the limitations of this kind of indoctrination. At the same time, she explores the proliferation of bachelor cookbooks aimed at "the man in the kitchen" and the biases they display about male and female abilities, tastes, and responsibilities. Neuhaus also addresses the impact of World War II rationing on homefront cuisine; the introduction of new culinary technologies, gourmet sensibilities, and ethnic foods into American kitchens; and developments in the cookbook industry since the 1960s. More than a history of the cookbook, Manly Meals and Mom's Home Cooking provides an absorbing and enlightening account of gender and food in modern America.
“The Background of the Survey,” Publishers Weekly, January 2, 1932, 37. “
Publishers Advise a Curb on Books,” New York Times, June 3, 1932,17; “
Publishers List Fewer New Books,” New York Times, February 6, 1932, 15. Lynd,
“The Book ...
Author: Ted Striphas
Publisher: Columbia University Press
Category: Social Science
Ted Striphas argues that, although the production and propagation of books have undoubtedly entered a new phase, printed works are still very much a part of our everyday lives. With examples from trade journals, news media, films, advertisements, and a host of other commercial and scholarly materials, Striphas tells a story of modern publishing that proves, even in a rapidly digitizing world, books are anything but dead. From the rise of retail superstores to Oprah's phenomenal reach, Striphas tracks the methods through which the book industry has adapted (or has failed to adapt) to rapid changes in twentieth-century print culture. Barnes & Noble, Borders, and Amazon.com have established new routes of traffic in and around books, and pop sensations like Harry Potter and the Oprah Book Club have inspired the kind of brand loyalty that could only make advertisers swoon. At the same time, advances in digital technology have presented the book industry with extraordinary threats and unique opportunities. Striphas's provocative analysis offers a counternarrative to those who either triumphantly declare the end of printed books or deeply mourn their passing. With wit and brilliant insight, he isolates the invisible processes through which books have come to mediate our social interactions and influence our habits of consumption, integrating themselves into our routines and intellects like never before.
The Publishers' Weekly, “Spring Lines of the Publishers” (24 February 1912), 634
; The Boston Herald, “Among Books and ... The New York Times, “Literary Boston
,” BR307; The Boston Herald, “The Best Fall Fiction,” 8; The Publishers' Weekly, ...
Author: Benjamin Lefebvre
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
Category: Literary Criticism
The final volume of The L.M. Montgomery Reader, A Legacy in Review examines a long overlooked portion of Montgomery’s critical reception: reviews of her books. Although Montgomery downplayed the impact that reviews had on her writing career, claiming to be amused and tolerant of reviewers’ contradictory opinions about her work, she nevertheless cared enough to keep a large percentage of them in scrapbooks as an archive of her career. Edited by leading Montgomery scholar Benjamin Lefebvre, this volume presents more than four hundred reviews from eight countries that raise questions about and offer reflections on gender, genre, setting, character, audience, and nationalism, much of which anticipated the scholarship that has thrived in the last four decades. Lefebvre’s extended introduction and chapter headnotes place the reviews in the context of Montgomery’s literary career and trace the evolution of attitudes to her work, and his epilogue examines the reception of Montgomery’s books that were published posthumously. A comprehensive account of the reception of Montgomery’s books, published during and after her lifetime, A Legacy in Review is the illuminating final volume of this important new resource for L.M. Montgomery scholars and fans around the world.
23 THE PUBLISHERS' WEEKLY1 IN THE late sixties the book publishing house
of Leypoldt & Holt occasionally ... In January of the next year he launched the Publishers' and Stationers' Weekly Trade Circular, which he distinguished as a
Author: Frank L. Mott
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Category: Antiques & Collectibles
The first volume of this work, covering the period from 1741-1850, was issued in 1931 by another publisher, and is reissued now without change, under our imprint. The second volume covers the period from 1850 to 1865; the third volume, the period from 1865 to 1885. For each chronological period, Mr. Mott has provided a running history which notes the occurrence of the chief general magazines and the developments in the field of class periodicals, as well as publishing conditions during that period, the development of circulations, advertising, payments to contributors, reader attitudes, changing formats, styles and processes of illustration, and the like. Then in a supplement to that running history, he offers historical sketches of the chief magazines which flourished in the period. These sketches extend far beyond the chronological limitations of the period. The second and third volumes present, altogether, separate sketches of seventy-six magazines, including The North American Review, The Youth's Companion, The Liberator, The Independent, Harper's Monthly, Leslie's Weekly, Harper's Weekly, The Atlantic Monthly, St. Nicholas, and Puck. The whole is an unusual mirror of American civilization.
Austrian Publishers Increase Production Lead in Indonesia music , dance ,
theater , film , and radio U.S. Photo Products are noteworthy . Four categories
showed little or no change . These were history , cultural history , and folklore ...
Albert Henderson Why doesn't Publishers Weekly summarize publishers' output
any more? Forty years ago, it compiled a productivity list every January, a list that
many readers pored over and used to make comparisons and decisions.
Author: Richard Abel
Publisher: Transaction Publishers
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
In the first third of the twentieth century, the publishing industry in the United Kingdom and the United States was marked by well-established and comfortable traditions pursued by family-dominated firms. The British trade was the preserve of self-satisfied men entirely certain of their superiority in the world of letters; their counterparts in North America were blissfully unaware of development and trends outside their borders. In this unique historical analysis, Richard Abel and Gordon Graham show how publishing evolved post-World War II to embrace a different, more culturally inclusive, vision. Unfortunately, even among the learned classes, only a handful clearly understood either the nature or the likely consequences of the mounting geopolitical tensions that gripped pre-war Europe. The world was largely caught up in the ill-informed and unexamined but widely held smug and shallow belief that the huge price paid in "the war to end all wars" had purchased perpetual peace, a peace to be maintained by the numerous, post-war high-minded treaties ceremoniously signed thereafter. The history presented here has as its principals a handful of those who fled to the Anglo-Saxon shores in the pre-World War II era. The remainder made their way to Britain and the United States following that war. They brought an entirely new vision of and energetic pursuit of the cultural role of the book and journal in a society, a vision which was quickly adopted and naturalized by a perspicacious band of post-war native-born book people. Richard Abel is secretary of the LOGOS foundation and long-standing member of its editorial board. He founded and started numerous publishing house including Timber Press, Amadeus Press, and what is now Blackwell North America. He has had well over forty years experience in the publishing industry. Gordon Graham is founder and editor emeritus of LOGOS. He was previously chairman and chief executive of Butterworths. He has written extensively on the publishing industry, and is a doyen of publishing history and practice in the United Kingdom.