Reference > Cambridge History > Later National Literature, Part II > Newspapers Since 1860 > The New Importance of the Weekly and Monthly Papers
  Economic Bias Among Newspapers Collier’s Weekly; The New Republic; The Weekly Review; The Liberator; The Survey; Reedy’s Mirror; The Dial; The Bellman; Party Organs  

CONTENTS · VOLUME CONTENTS · INDEX OF ALL CHAPTERS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD

The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907–21).
VOLUME XVII. Later National Literature, Part II.

XX. Newspapers Since 1860.

§ 20. The New Importance of the Weekly and Monthly Papers.


The editorial page of the daily newspaper has in recent years become a receptacle for humour, health hints, religious tidbits, questions and answers, social pleasantries, and other miscellany, crowding the early solid area of discussion and debate into a column or two of uncertain significance or value. There are striking exceptions to this, but generally, thoughtful editorial discussion has gone from the daily papers to the weeklies. The inadequacy of American newspapers in discussing the problems produced by the World War is a sobering manifestation of present journalistic limitations. No errors of the administration during the latest war have been charged to the compelling leaders of the Greeleys of today.   25

CONTENTS · VOLUME CONTENTS · INDEX OF ALL CHAPTERS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD
  Economic Bias Among Newspapers Collier’s Weekly; The New Republic; The Weekly Review; The Liberator; The Survey; Reedy’s Mirror; The Dial; The Bellman; Party Organs  
 
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