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  • Collier's November 13 1943

Collier's November 13 1943

$100.00
SKU:
52228
Weight:
1.00 LBS
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Product Description

Collier's is an American magazine, founded in 1888 by Peter Fenelon Collier, which went by the title Collier's Weekly during its early years. With the passage of decades, the title was shortened to Collier's. The magazine ceased publication with the January 4, 1957 issue and was revived in February 2012.

As a result of Peter Collier's pioneering investigative journalism, Collier's Weekly established a reputation as a proponent of social reform. When attempts by various companies to sue Collier ended in failure, other magazines became involved in what Theodore Roosevelt described as "muckraking journalism." In 2010, the Collier's trademark was purchased by JTE Multimedia, which announced plans to resurrect the brand and did so in 2012 with "The Special Relaunch Issue".

History
Irish immigrant Peter F. Collier (1849??1909) left Ireland at age 17. Although he went to a seminary to become a priest, he instead started work as a salesman for P. J. Kenedy, publisher of books for the Roman Catholic market. When Collier wanted to boost sales by offering books on a subscription plan, it led to a disagreement with Kenedy, so Collier left to start his own subscription service. P.F. Collier & Son began in 1875, expanding into the largest subscription house in America with sales of 30 million books during the 1900-1910 decade.

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All of our vintage magazines have been stored in a dry, acid free environment.

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  1. WWII comes alive 5 Star Review

    Posted by on 9th Jul 2015

    This 1943 magazine, bought because of the artist who did the artwork for the lead article, came packed in stiff cardboard (that impressed me even before I opened the package) The magazine was in mint condition--better at its age than I am at mine! (joke)
    And beside the reason for adding it to our library's collection, this librarian got a bonus: I got a taste of what ran in the magazines of the WWII epoch. a first-hand acquaintances with WWII restrictions, ads, and pep talks. What I read helped me understand my parents' generation better, what they hoped for when they had brought resolution to all that they were going through and had gone through. I hope that I've not overspent in our budget to get a vintage magazine like this; but I know that to me individually, it was more than worth it.



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