Western Story Magazine

Western Story Magazine


True Story Magazine May 1922

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True Story Magazine  May 1922

True Story Magazine, May 1922 True Story Magazine, May 1922

Three Early Stories Scholastic Edition

Of particular interest to scholars and lovers of literature, these three tales mark the earlier period in the development of Salinger as a published writer, taking him from his first story sale to his life-changing experiences in World War ...

Three Early Stories  Scholastic Edition

A young and ambitious writer named Jerome David Salinger set his goals very high very early in his career. He almost desperately wished to publish his early stories in The New Yorker magazine, the pinnacle, he felt, of America's literary world. But such was not to be for several long years and the length of one long world war. The New Yorker, whose tastes in literary matters were and remain notoriously prim and fickle, was not quite ready for this brash and over-confident newcomer with the cynical worldview and his habit of slangy dialogue. But other magazines were quick to recognize a new talent, a fresh voice at a time when the world verged on madness. Story magazine, an esteemed and influential small circulation journal devoted exclusively to the art of the short story and still active and respected today, was the first publication to publish the name J.D. Salinger and the story "The Young Folks" in 1940, an impressive view of New York's cocktail society and two young people talking past one another, their conversation almost completely meaningless and empty. His next short story was published in a college journal, The University of Kansas City Review, "Go See Eddie," a tale of quiet menace as an unsavory male character gradually turns up the pressure on a young lady to see a man named Eddie. Also published in 1940, the story is notable for the backstory that is omitted - a technique that Hemingway used to great effect. Four years later toward the end of Salinger's war experience saw the publication of "Once A Week Won't Kill You," again in Story magazine. Ostensibly about a newly minted soldier trying to tell an aging aunt he is going off to war, some may see the story as a metaphor for preparing one's family for the possibility of wartime death. Three Early Stories (Illustrated), published in 2014 by Devault-Graves Digital Editions, is the first legitimately published book by J.D. Salinger in more than 50 years. Its publication was a landmark in recent publishing history. Of particular interest to scholars and lovers of literature, these three tales mark the earlier period in the development of Salinger as a published writer, taking him from his first story sale to his life-changing experiences in World War II. This new Scholastic Edition of Three Early Stories, prepared by accomplished writer and English professor Michael Compton, includes a full study guide intended for use in high school and college classrooms. The study guide includes endnotes, discussion questions, writing prompts, essays and a Salinger timeline.

Assemble Artifacts Short Story Magazine Fall 2021 Issue 1

are © 2021 Chris Goldberg A LITTLE SLICE OF HELL © 2021 John Goodrich; INNER DEMONS © 2021 Rachel Rutherford; THE WISH © 2021 Philip Fracassi; Art and Design of Assemble Artifacts Short Story Magazine: Fall 2021 (Issue #1) © 2021 ...

Assemble Artifacts Short Story Magazine  Fall 2021  Issue  1

Assemble Artifacts A short story magazine that assembles a thrilling new mix of stories from genres including horror, science-fiction, comedy, and suspense. Buried at the heart of every story in the magazine is a unique artifact, an object that has inspired our storytellers to create a big idea, an irresistible question, a new immersive world, or a sense of wonder. Unearth your next great read with Assemble Artifacts. “Instafamous” by Alexis Nedd Two awkward high school friends decide to create a fake Instagram influencer to increase their popularity ... with extremely unexpected results. “Ryn Walker Is Dead” by Emmeline Clein An influencer discovers the opportunity of a lifetime when she deduces that a major celebrity’s death may just be a hoax, but the truth will put her professional and personal goals at odds. “Retro” by Max Winter When an astronaut crash-lands back on Earth, he scrambles for shelter in a future Mojave Desert and begins to suspect that his AI is not telling him the full truth. “A Little Slice of Hell” by John Goodrich Two underpaid supermarket employees realize that they should have read the employee manual after encountering a customer from Hell—literally. “Inner Demons” by Rachel Rutherford A young woman’s life spirals out of control as she struggles to fight her personal demons. “The Wish” by Philip Fracassi When his father dies suddenly at his sixth birthday party, a boy makes a wish that his father never misses his birthday again—but be careful what you wish for.

Imagining Gender Nation and Consumerism in Magazines of the 1920s

The presence of Marjorie Pickthall's story is interesting in this context because of its setting. ... The French Canadian9 setting is not mentioned in the magazine beyond the story itself, while Marjorie Pickthall's nationality is a ...

Imagining Gender  Nation and Consumerism in Magazines of the 1920s

Offering the first comparative study of 1920s’ US and Canadian print cultures, ‘Imagining Gender, Nation and Consumerism in Magazines of the 1920s’ comparatively examines the highly influential ‘Ladies’ Home Journal’ (1883–2014) and the often-overlooked ‘Canadian Home Journal’ (1905–1958). Firmly grounded in the latest advances in periodical studies, the book provides a timely contribution to the field in its presentation of a transferrable transnational approach to the study of magazines. While Canadian magazines have often been viewed, unflatteringly and inaccurately, as merely derivative of their American counterparts, Rachel Alexander asserts the value of an even-handed consideration of both. Such an approach acknowledges the complexity of these magazines as collaborative texts, cultural artefacts and commercial products, revealing that while these magazines shared certain commonalities, they functioned in differing – at times unexpected – ways. During the 1920s, both magazines were changing rapidly in response to technological modernity, altering gender economies and the burgeoning of consumer culture. ‘Imagining Gender, Nation, and Consumerism in Magazines of the 1920s’ explores the influences, tensions and interests that informed the magazines’ construction of their audience of middle-class women as readers, consumers and citizens.

Pearson s Magazine

A Western Story H ENRY WALLACE PH 1LLI PS 168 THE PROMOTION OF DIOGENES. A Railroad Story ARTHUR K. AKERS 175 THE MAGAZINE SOFT PEDAL CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL 179 Once upon a time the magazines told the truth about things of which you ...

Pearson s Magazine


LIFE

LIFE Magazine is the treasured photographic magazine that chronicled the 20th Century. It now lives on at LIFE.com, the largest, most amazing collection of professional photography on the internet.

LIFE

LIFE Magazine is the treasured photographic magazine that chronicled the 20th Century. It now lives on at LIFE.com, the largest, most amazing collection of professional photography on the internet. Users can browse, search and view photos of today’s people and events. They have free access to share, print and post images for personal use.

How to Make Money Writing Magazine Articles

Like any magazine writer, I saw a story. If Medgar was a good story in the first place, Charles was an even better one, because he was facing known danger in following in his murdered brother's footsteps. I began mailing a new outline ...

How to Make Money Writing Magazine Articles


Amazing Uncanny and Spectacular Short Stories

Magazine “I need a magazine. It was released in 2001. It had a 50 page story called 'Pride of'. “Pride of what?”, asked the person in the book store. “It's just called 'Pride of”. “I don't have a magazine that was released 16 years ago.

Amazing  Uncanny and Spectacular Short Stories

Amazing, Uncanny and Spectacular Short Stories is a collection containing various short stories, which have humour, mystery, romance, ghosts and more. Expect unexpected twists in many of the stories. A man starts reading a ghost story in the middle of the forest without realizing that he is part of a ghost story. A boy goes to his kitchen at night and finds a girl there. Is she a ghost? What does she want? Will a boy, who has given up on romantic love, find love again? A person starts telling a story, which is supposed to have an unexpected twist in the end. What will be the unexpected twist? All this and much more is inside this amazing book, that you will never forget.

Short Story Magazine

The story was made into a film called 'The window', and child star Bobbie Driscoll, who played the part of Buddy in the film, received a special Academy Award for his acting. Who's winning the Battle of the Sexes?

Short Story Magazine

"About this issue ... In America each year "Oscars" are awarded to outstanding writers of mystery and suspense fiction. One of the authors who has received this award is William Irish, whose story "Fire escape" is our story of the month. Rarely does one find a story so skilfully written, so sustained in tension and drama. The story was made into a film called 'The window', and child star Bobbie Driscoll, who played the part of Buddy in the film, received a special Academy Award for his acting. Who's winning the Battle of the Sexes? We won't tell you the answer, but you'll be amused when you read the article, to see many of your solid opinions tossed aside. Last winter we gave you the rules for some card games, Oklahoma Gin Rummy was one, Canasta another. These proved so popular that this winter we are giving you more card game entertainment. You'll find the rules for Bezique on page 46. It's given especially for those readers who have written asking for a game in which you don't have to have four players. Decorative cover girl is M-G-M's dancing star, Ann Miller, soon to be seen in 'On the town' - a bright musical."--Contents page, page [3].

A Reader s Guide to J D Salinger

He wrote "The Young Folks" for that course, and it was published in Story magazine which was edited by Whit Burnett. This experience shows up in Salinger's fiction when Buddy Glass also takes a short story course at Columbia University ...

A Reader s Guide to J D  Salinger

Best known for The Catcher in the Rye, which continues to be read and discussed by secondary school students, undergraduates, and scholars, Salinger also wrote numerous shorter works. This reference covers his entire oeuvre, including autobiographical elements in his writings.

Star Begotten

My second story was a 5500-word story called “Peace.” It took me a year to sell it and then only because a batch of needy new magazines were springing up in response to the perception that World War II had validated sciencefiction's ...

Star Begotten

Hugo Award winning writer James Gunn (1923–) has been called “the last Golden Age author” of science fiction. In a career of almost 70 years, he has written 28 books and dozens of short stories and participated in the production of films, radio and television programs and comic books.

New York Magazine

New York magazine was born in 1968 after a run as an insert of the New York Herald Tribune and quickly made a place for itself as the trusted resource for readers across the country.

New York Magazine

New York magazine was born in 1968 after a run as an insert of the New York Herald Tribune and quickly made a place for itself as the trusted resource for readers across the country. With award-winning writing and photography covering everything from politics and food to theater and fashion, the magazine's consistent mission has been to reflect back to its audience the energy and excitement of the city itself, while celebrating New York as both a place and an idea.

The Story of Harper s Magazine 1850 1917 1916

This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original.

The Story of Harper s Magazine  1850 1917  1916

This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original. Due to its age, it may contain imperfections such as marks, notations, marginalia and flawed pages. Because we believe this work is culturally important, we have made it available as part of our commitment for protecting, preserving, and promoting the world's literature in affordable, high quality, modern editions that are true to the original work.

Cambridge Checkpoint English Coursebook 9

... novel extract; drama extract Unit 5 Facing the future 58 film review extracts; novel extract; short story opening; short story; magazine article; reflective letter Unit 6 Making choices 75 poem; magazine article; drama extracts; ...

Cambridge Checkpoint English Coursebook 9

The Cambridge Checkpoint English suite provides a comprehensive, structured resource which covers the Secondary 1 framework for English and seamlessly progresses into the next key stage (covered by our Cambridge IGCSE® First Language English series). A lively, colourful Coursebook for Stage 9, which includes activities to develop Reading and Writing skills, with integrated Speaking and Listening tasks. It contains 12 themed units with a full range of stimulus materials, including a balance of fiction and non-fiction from around the world.

The Unworthy Scholar from Pingjiang

There was The Story World (Xiaoshuo shijie 小說世界), whose unveiling in 1923 by The Short Story Magazine's own publisher, Commercial Press, allowed the May Fourth camp to howl betrayal and distance themselves from the base mercenary ...

The Unworthy Scholar from Pingjiang

Xiang Kairan, who wrote under the pen name “the Unworthy Scholar from Pingjiang,” is remembered as the father of modern Chinese martial arts fiction, one of the most distinctive forms of twentieth-century Chinese culture and the inspiration for China’s globally popular martial arts cinema. In this book, John Christopher Hamm shows how Xiang Kairan’s work and career offer a new lens on the transformations of fiction and popular culture in early-twentieth-century China. The Unworthy Scholar from Pingjiang situates Xiang Kairan’s career in the larger contexts of Republican-era China’s publishing industry, literary debates, and political and social history. At a time when writers associated with the New Culture movement promoted an aggressively modernizing vision of literature, Xiang Kairan consciously cultivated his debt to homegrown narrative traditions. Through careful readings of Xiang Kairan’s work, Hamm demonstrates that his writings, far from being the formally fossilized and ideologically regressive relics their critics denounced, represent a creative engagement with contemporary social and political currents and the demands and possibilities of an emerging cultural marketplace. Hamm takes martial arts fiction beyond the confines of genre studies to situate it within a broader reexamination of Chinese literary modernity. The first monograph on Xiang Kairan’s fiction in any language, The Unworthy Scholar from Pingjiang rewrites the history of early-twentieth-century Chinese literature from the standpoints of genre fiction and commercial publishing.