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Almira Spencer’s Young Ladies’ Journal of Literature and Science (1830-31) was the rare magazine both published and edited by a woman in the early nineteenth century and illustrates how such publications were creative and capitalist ventures that allowed women to exercise an unusual amount of...
In a reflection on the founding of American Journalism in 1983 by Gary Whitby, this fortieth anniversary essay examines the earliest beginnings of the journal, and the chief aims of the individuals who helped establish the journal: to improve historical scholarship through superior...
Both Franklin D. Roosevelt and John F. Kennedy mastered new forms of mass media communications, ridding themselves of formal gatekeepers to communicate directly to US citizens. For Roosevelt, mastering radio airwaves would allow him to navigate past traditional presidential rhetorical tropes and...
The following essay argues for a new method of studying the media at war. While past scholarship has focused on war correspondents, censorship, and propaganda, this new history of war reporting instead investigates how news shaped the decisions of commanders on the battlefield. In other words,...
Walter Lippmann’s seminal writing, Public Opinion, remains a classic text in communications studies a century after its first publication. By examining Lippmann’s unpublished notes and drafts alongside key contemporary works, new light is shed on how the book’s origins predated the First World...
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