TITLE

The January 1861 Quarterly Review as Genre, Media Event, and Research Heuristic

AUTHOR(S)
HUGHES, LINDA K.
PUB. DATE
September 2012
SOURCE
Victorian Review;Fall2012, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p23
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses the relationship between Victorian mass media and its readership, with a particular focus on the January 1861 issue of the Victorian periodical "Quarterly Review." An overview of the section within the "Quarterly Review" known as "Essays and Reviews," including the reaction to the section by Evangelical Christians and Church of England clergymen, is provided.
ACCESSION #
92003589

 

Related Articles

  • The Function of Inaugural Editorials in Missionary Periodicals. Jensz, Felicity // Church History;Jun2013, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p374 

    During the nineteenth century, over 300 missionary periodicals were established in Britain, along with hundreds in North America, Europe, and the colonial world, yet little has been written about the rationale behind their establishment. From their beginnings as sources of intelligence,...

  • “For Zion's Sake I Will Not Rest”: The London Society for Promoting Christianity among the Jews and its Nineteenth-Century Missionary Periodicals. Jagodzińska, Agnieszka // Church History;Jun2013, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p381 

    Since the Evangelical Revival triggered a new wave of British millenarian expectations and aroused religiously motivated interest in Jews, various religious bodies and individuals envisioned the necessity of Jews' conversion, stimulating countless and restless efforts to evangelize “God's...

  • De Quincey’s Collision in The English Mail-Coach. MacDonald, Drew // Notes & Queries;Dec2014, Vol. 61 Issue 4, p509 

    The article presents literary criticism of the essay "The English Mail-Coach" by Thomas De Quincey, with a particular focus on his description of the collision between a mail-coach and a small gig described in the essay's second part. According to the author, De Quincey misremembered or...

  • Aesthetic Liberalism: John Stuart Mill as Essayist. Russell, David // Victorian Studies;Autumn2013, Vol. 56 Issue 1, p7 

    I propose that the early essays of John Stuart Mill propose an aesthetic liberalism that provides the basis of On Liberty's aims. Aesthetic liberalism is founded in a set of formal relations (exemplified in the essay form) that provides an alternative structure of communication (as a practice of...

  • Literatura y política en la escritura de Manuel Gutiérrez Nájera durante la consolidación del Porfiriato. HERNÁNDEZ RAMÍREZ, AZUCENA // Literatura Mexicana;2014, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p25 

    In this article I analyze a number of chronicles by modernist author Manuel Gutiérrez Nájera (1859-1895) as a highly ideologized discursive space in which literature and politics are articulated. I want to prove that Gutiérrez Nájera's journalistic work is still linked to a romantic...

  • A New Date for the Victorian New Woman. Davis, William A. // Notes & Queries;Dec2014, Vol. 61 Issue 4, p577 

    The article examines the origin of the term the "Victorian New Woman," which first appeared in the 1894 essay "The New Woman" by Ouida (Marie Louis de Ramee). It focuses on how the term "new woman" appeared without capitalization in the 1889 essay "Women of To-Day, Yesterday, and To-Morrow" by...

  • Introduction: Networks and the Nineteenth-Century Periodical. FAGG, JOHN; PETHERS, MATTHEW; VANDOME, ROBIN // American Periodicals;2013, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p93 

    An introduction is presented which discusses various reports within the issue on topics including the role of networks in 19th-century periodical publishing and consumption, abolitionism, and sentimentalism.

  • On the authorship of `The Inspector' (1800-1802), an essay serial in The Lady's Monthly Museum. Pitcher, E.W. // Notes & Queries;Jun97, Vol. 44 Issue 2, p230 

    Focuses on `The Inspector' essay serial which appeared in the `The Lady's Monthly Museum' magazine of the eighteenth and early nineteenth century. Reference to the first two essays of the serial; Information on the `Delius' signature on the essays.

  • Pickling Virgil? Scott's Notes to The Lay of the Last Minstrel. HUGHES, GILLIAN // Scottish Literary Review;Autumn/Winter2015, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p51 

    Modern editions of Scott's narrative poems often omit his notes, which frequently extend well beyond straightforward elucidation to seem embarrassingly prolix or obscurely antiquarian. However, unlike the notes to his novels, the notes to Scott's poems were present from first publication. Their...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics