TITLE

The Week

PUB. DATE
January 1941
SOURCE
New Republic;1/20/41, Vol. 104 Issue 3, p67
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents news briefs concerning U.S. and international politics for the week of January 20, 1941. Public statements by isolationist advocate Verne Marshall are discussed and criticized. Complains are given by media giant William Randolf Hearst against the film "Citizen Kane." Nazi German plans to support and ignite revolutions in Central American countries are described.
ACCESSION #
25125981

 

Related Articles

  • William Randolph Hearst. Ryan, James // William Randolph Hearst;8/1/2017, p1 

    Presents a biography of infamous publishing magnate William Randolph Hearst. Background; Extent of his family's wealth; Competition between Hearst and New York publisher Joseph Pulitzer; Evolution of the yellow journalism trend; Hearst's conservative politics; Failed presidential and other...

  • Fiery Speech in a World of Shadows: Rosebud's Impact on Early Audiences. Bates, Robin; Bates, Scott // Cinema Journal;Winter87, Vol. 26 Issue 2, p3 

    The author analyzes the impact of the motion picture, "Citizen Kane" on middle-class liberal males of the 1940s and 1950s, with emphasis on the Rosebud plot. The author relates that early liberal audiences found a successful condensation of the psychological, political, and aesthetic concerns in...

  • ON the BLOCK. Hamm, Liza; Perry, Beth; Pienciak, Ryan; Wren, Jennifer; Chi, Paul; Chiu, Alexis; Garcia, Jennifer; Margaret, Mary; McGee, Tiffany; Nussbaum, Gail; Rubin, Courtney; Swertlow, Frank // People;7/23/2007, Vol. 68 Issue 4, p26 

    The article announces that a famous home in Beverly Hills, California is on the market for $165 million. The house was the shooting location of the horse head scene from "The Godfather." William Randolf Hearst and Marion Davies also resided in the house at one point, and this home was the one...

  • Citizen Bloomberg.  // Caribbean Business;2/17/2000, Vol. 28 Issue 6, p24 

    Looks at the similarities between media mogul Michael Bloomberg and Charles Foster Kane, Orson Wells' 1941 classic impersonation of real life newspaper magnate William Randolph Hearst. Bloomberg's political aspirations; Characteristics that make Bloomberg appealing to voters.

  • Never Finished. Knox, Barbara // Hearst Castle: An American Palace;2006, p24 

    A section of the book "Hearst Castle: An American Palace" is presented. It focuses on the decision of businessman William Randolph Hearst to stop additional constructions at Hearst Castle in California. He first stopped construction at the castle during the World War II. When he reached the age...

  • Chronicle.  // America;9/13/1930, Vol. 43 Issue 23, p531 

    This section offers world news briefs as of September 13, 1930. A fire was discovered in one of the large temporary U.S. government buildings in Washington D.C. on August 30. Rumors of threatened revolt in Buenos Aires, Argentina on August 28 resulted in the guarding of the Plaza de Mayo,...

  • Getting the Real Message to García. Fleming, Thomas // MHQ: Quarterly Journal of Military History;Winter2007, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p64 

    The article discusses Cuba's war for independence against Spain in 1898. Publishers William Randolph Hearst and Joseph Pulitzer urged the U.S. to recognize the Cuban rebels as legitimate fighters for independence. The Cuban rebels were divided over how much money to request from the United...

  • Historic architecture: Wyntoon. Woodbridge, S.B.; Street-Porter, T. // Architectural Digest;Jan1988, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p98 

    Architect Julia Morgan designed three Bavarian-style cottages in the 1930s as a part of William Randolph Hearst's summer retreat, Wyntoon, set deep in the northern Calif. forest. It remains very much a family place for three generations of Hearst.

  • William Randolph Hearst. Mitchell // Editor & Publisher;10/30/99 Supplement Centennial, Vol. 132 Issue 44, p10 

    Profiles former New York Journal owner William Randolph Hearst. Attacks against former United States President William McKinley; Control over 22 daily newspapers in the United States; Belief that the newspaper is the greatest force in civilization; Criticisms received; Contributions to journalism.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics