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Dictionary of nineteenth-century journalism in Great-Britain and Ireland
The Dictionary of Nineteenth-Century Journalism is a large-scale reference work covering the journalism industry in 19th century Britain. Its comprehensive representation of diverse facets of the
The Gallery of Comicalities: Graphic Humour, Wood-Engraving, and the Development of the Comic Magazine, 1820–1841
Abstract:This paper considers the contribution of “The Gallery of Comicalities,” a feature published in the weekly Bell’s Life in London (1827–38), to the history of periodical illustration. The
The Draughtsman's Contacts: Robert Seymour and the Humorous Periodical Press in the 1830s.
Robert Seymour was celebrated enough in his day to become one of very few late Regency and early Victorian comic and satirical draughtsmen sufficiently visible to be traced through the magazines of
Trinucleotide repeat expansion in the FRAXE locus is not common among institutionalized individuals with non-specific developmental disabilities.
TLDR
The results suggest that FRAXE GCC-repeat expansion is not a common cause of developmental disability in institutionalized persons with mild to profound mental retardation, and that HindIII-digested DNAs from individuals with > or = 26 repeats all showed normal patterns.
Dinners or Desserts?: Miscellaneity, Illustration, and the Periodical Press 1820–1840
  • B. Maidment
  • History
    Victorian periodicals review
  • 14 January 2011
TLDR
The magazines, with their collection of light, brilliant articles, have usurped the place of better books and induced a species of emptiness and flatulence in the exclusive consumers of these magazines.
Reading Popular Prints 1790-1870
1. Prints as history and the history of prints 2. Conflagration! - the buming of the Albion Mill, Southwark, in 1791 3. Educated dustmen - dirt and disruption in the pursuit of knowledge in regency
Comedy, caricature and the social order, 1820–50
It is 50 years since Edward Thompson introduced historians to the phrase, the idea, the reality of 'the condescension of posterity'.(1) And while Thompson restricted his lens to the poor and
Persistent Ruskin: Studies in Influence, Assimilation and Effect
Contents: Introduction, Ruskins 'common treasuries', Keith Hanley and Brian Maidment Part 1 Spreading the Word - Readerships, Audiences, Listeners: John Ruskin and the working-classes in
Subversive Supplements: Satirical Title Pages of the Periodical Press in the 1830s
‘Subversive Supplements’ is focussed on a group of nearly twenty parodic title pages of magazines and journals produced between 1832 and 1836 as single plate lithographed caricatures. Charles Jameson
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