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Media And Revolution

by Jeremy D. Popkin

As television screens across America showed Chinese students blocking government tanks in Tiananmen Square, the fall of the Berlin Wall, and missiles searching their targets in Baghdad, the connection between media and revolution seemed more significant than ever.

She Said What? Interviews with Women Newspaper Columnists

by Maria Braden

No longer relegated to reporting on society happenings or household hints, women columnists have over the past twenty years surged across the boundary separating the “women’s” or “lifestyle” sections and into the formerly male bastions of the editorial, financial, medical, and “op-ed” pages.

Bicycles, Bangs, and Bloomers: The New Woman in the Popular Press

by Patricia Marks

The so-called “New Woman”—that determined and free-wheeling figure in “rational” dress, demanding education, suffrage, and a career-was a frequent target for humorists in the popular press of the late nineteenth century.

Barry Bingham: A Man of His Word

by Barry Bingham

Barry Bingham, Sr., was one of this country’s most influential journalists.

Children of the Levee

by Lafcadio Hearn and O. W. Frost introduction by John Ball

Cincinnati in the 1870’s was the largest inland city in the nation.