Blackwood's Magazine

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Blackwood’s Magazine

Scottish literary magazine founded in 1817, notorious for its Tory bias and vicious criticism. [Br. Lit.: Benét 111]
References in classic literature ?
I fancy it was well for me at this period to have got at the four great English reviews, the Edinburgh, the Westminster, the London Quarterly, and the North British, which I read regularly, as well as Blackwood's Magazine.
The period is that which follows on my connection with Blackwood's Magazine.
Charles Lever, writing in Blackwood's Magazine, said Cook swamped Europe with "everything that is lowbred, vulgar and ridiculous".
If tourism is imperialism by other means ('Cook simply owns Egypt' as Blackwood's Magazine put it in 1899), then Humphreys' account is of an empire's rise rather than its traditional decline and fall.
However, The Thirty-Nine Steps appeared as a serial in Blackwood's Magazine between July and September 1915 with publication in book form following in October.
Scion of an honest, but declining Scottish border farming family, educated at, but not a graduate of Edinburgh University, Pringle first made his mark in the highly competitive world of the Edinburgh literary scene as a minor poet, close acquaintance of Sir Walter Scott (as Vigne points out, Pringle was the kind of individual who would never have presumed to claim "friendship" with the great man) and one of the founding editors of Blackwood's Magazine, a British institution which would last until 1980.
The first of the book's two parts focuses on the ideological and practical origins of the three most prominent Romantic-era periodicals: the Edinburgh Review, the Quarterly Review, and Blackwood's Magazine.
After all, few people read William Blackwood's magazine until the "Chaldee Manuscript" (amped up by Wilson and Z) appeared in its pages; vicious reviews summoned vituperative rejoinders and drew ever more numerous titillated readers; notoriety so easily metamorphosed into renown--and, most satisfyingly--cultural authority; puffing reaffirmed one's place at the table of the blessed.
This second installment of Conradiana's triple issue on Joseph Conrad and serialization focuses on the first decade of the twentieth century as the author, having made his name with the Savoy, Cornhill Magazine, New Review, Illustrated London News, and Blackwood's Magazine, struggled to convert literary prestige into coin.
He attempted to continue a career as a writer having a serial Raymond published in Blackwood's Magazine in 1840.