Category:American student magazines
Pages in category "American student magazines"
The following 100 pages are in this category, out of 100 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
The following 100 pages are in this category, out of 100 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
1. The Harvard Lampoon – The Harvard Lampoon is an undergraduate humor publication founded in 1876 by seven undergraduates at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The Harvard Lampoon publication was founded in 1876 by seven undergraduates at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts who were inspired by magazines like Punch. Without counting breaks during World War I and World War II, the organization also produces occasional humor books and parodies of national magazines such as Entertainment Weekly and Sports Illustrated. Much of the capital is provided by the licensing of the Lampoon name to National Lampoon. The Lampoon publishes five issues annually, in 2006, the Lampoon began regularly releasing content on its website, including pieces from the magazine and web-only content. In 2009, the Lampoon published a parody of Twilight called Nightlight, in February 2012, the Lampoon released a parody of The Hunger Games called The Hunger Pains. It is also a New York Times bestseller, the organization is housed a few blocks from Harvard Square in a small mock-Flemish castle, the Harvard Lampoon Building. The Lampoon is known for its parties, which can result in smashed plates. The Lampoons affairs are administered by Harvard Lampoon, Inc. whose Board of Graduate Trustees includes such people as James Murdoch, Ted Widmer, and Bill Oakley. Robert K. Hoffman, co-founder of the National Lampoon and major donor to the Dallas Museum of Art was a Trustee until his death in 2006, and was declared a Trustee Ad-Infinitum a year later. The Harvard Lampoon was first published in 1876 by seven founders including Ralph Wormeley Curtis, Edward Sandford Martin, Edmund March Wheelwright, in 1961, Mademoiselle offered the Lampoon staff an honorarium to produce a parody of their own magazine for the traditionally lower-selling July issue. The magazine also produced a 70-page spoof of Ian Flemings James Bond novels in 1962 titled Alligator and these projects proved popular, and led to full, nationally-distributed parodies of Playboy, Time, and Life, and later, Cosmopolitan in 1972 and Sports Illustrated. An important line of demarcation came when Lampoon editors Douglas Kenney, writers from these shows were subsequently hired to help create Saturday Night Live. An old copy of the magazine was shown in the finale of NewsRadio. Lampoon alumni include such comedians as Conan OBrien, Andy Borowitz, B. J. Novak, Greg Daniels, etan Cohen wrote for Beavis and Butthead as an undergraduate member. The Lampoon has also graduated many noted authors such as George Plimpton, George Santayana, John Updike, actor Fred Gwynne was a cartoonist at the Lampoon and became its president. Celebrities often visit the Lampoon to be inducted as members of the organization. A noted event in the history of the Lampoon–Crimson rivalry was the Crimsons 1953 theft of the Lampoon Castles ibis statue, on September 27,2011, the Lampoon stole the Harvard Crimson Presidents Chair and had it used as a prop on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon
2. Harvard Political Review – The Harvard Political Review is a quarterly, nonpartisan American magazine and website on politics and public policy founded in 1969 at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. It covers both domestic and international affairs and political events, as well as political discourse at Harvard and it also conducts interviews with political figures and experts. To this day, the HPR does not take magazine-wide editorial positions, while individual articles have distinct viewpoints, the magazine as a whole does not represent any ideology or party. The magazine was formed during the era of student protests in the late 1960s, at times it has had to fight for its editorial independence. In recent years, HPR writers have won the National Press Club Award for Outstanding College Political Writing, today it is written, edited, and managed entirely by undergraduates at Harvard. The Harvard Political Review also operates a daily website, the magazine is known for its in-depth interviews with prominent political figures. In addition to interviews, book reviews, humor pieces, and general coverage of domestic and world affairs, since the fall of 2010, the magazine has published an annual report on the U. S. federal budget. Its editors have been featured on Fox News and the Huffington Post, white, Economics Professor at George Mason University Andrew S. Effron, former Chief Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces Harvard Political Review Homepage
3. Brown Political Review – The Brown Political Review is a quarterly, nonpartisan politics magazine and website at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island. It covers the politics of regional, domestic and international affairs, the culture and dialogue at Brown. BPR is managed and edited by undergraduate and graduate students of Brown University, the magazine also features original interviews and media productions, as well as student artwork from Brown and the nearby Rhode Island School of Design. It is sponsored by Brown University’s Political Theory Project, the magazine was founded in 2012 by Brown undergraduates. It receives financial sponsorship from the Political Theory Project, where its office is also located, the magazine was conceived as a destination for political news analysis, emphasizing strength of argument and well crafted reporting over partisan status or ideology. The magazine features the original writing and reporting of students at Brown, chamber of Commerce, and numerous senators and governors. The magazine has interviewed prominent journalists, including Arianna Huffington, Ezra Klein, Tucker Carlson, David Frum, Sebastian Junger. BPRs filmed feature interviews include Governor Lincoln Chafee and MSNBCs Chris Hayes, in October 2013, BPR hosted its first alumni panel in conjunction with Brown University, titled Investigative Journalism in the Age of Polarization. The panel featured journalists Chris Hayes, David Rohde, and Dana Goldstein, Brown Political Review staff members number 124, making it one of the largest student publications at Brown. Students are divided into boards that include divisions into the groups, executive, editorial, interviews, content, business, marketing, layout, edia, web. Staff writers are in charge of producing the majority of BPRs content, writers are divided into three sections, World, US, and Culture, however BPR also holds a unique section for articles that concern Rhode Island. Writers have had commentary featured and included on Fox News, MSNBC, Huffington Post and Slate. On October 3,2013, Jesse Watters, a correspondent of FOX’s The O’Reilly Factor, visited Brown to showcase a student event titled “Nudity in the Upsace” for his segment, “Watters World. ”The student event was intended to “confront stigmas about the naked body. ”Watters stood outside the event. During one exchange, Watters told host Bill OReilly that campus wide coverage helped bring about a change of heart, saying, “They persuaded me, ” adding, “I think there is value in it. ”On October 29, then New York City Police Commissioner Ray Kelly visited Brown University to deliver a lecture titled. BPR Media featured an account of the events inside the auditorium, The Kelly Protest From the Inside, footage that was later featured and debated on FOX News. BPR later obtained an exclusive leak of Kelly’s undelivered remarks, publishing the speech alongside an explanatory note titled, “Why The Editors Published Ray Kelly. ”Brown Political Review Political Theory Project
4. Centric (magazine) – Centric is the official student magazine of the University of Central Florida in Orlando, Florida, United States. It is freely available on the campuses and on-line. The magazine is published biannually in the fall and spring by students and faculty of the Nicholson School of Communication, the first issue of the magazine was published in the Spring of 2011. It often explores the unique programs of the university, such as Knightro and the Pegasus, the magazine is advertised as 100 percent created and produced by students, for students. The Florida Review Central Florida Future Centrics Official Site Nicholson School of Communication
5. Gargoyle Humor Magazine – Gargoyle Humor Magazine or The Gargoyle is the official student-run humor magazine for the University of Michigan. It has been satirizing both local and national events for more than one hundred years, the magazine is part of the Universitys Student Publications, which also includes the campus newspaper, The Michigan Daily, as well as the yearbook, the Michiganensian. To current and former editors and staff, the magazine is known simply as The Garg. The Gargoyles office is located on the floor of the Student Publications Building at 420 Maynard Street in Ann Arbor. The office serves as the production area, it is also home to a number of relics. The Gargoyle was founded in 1909 and its first editor in chief, Lee A. White, eventually became editor of the Detroit News and helped found La Choy Foods. Gargoyle was initially a literary magazine featuring stories, articles and pictures with a section devoted to comedy. In the 1920s and 1930s, a period during which it was selected as Americas Outstanding College Comic Magazine, the decrease in male students brought about by World War II resulted in the first woman, Olga Gruhzit, becoming editor of Gargoyle in 1942. In 1944, at the height of the war, Gargoyle briefly ceased publication, Gargoyle was declared dead in 1950 when the Board in Control of Student Publications took offense to the The Smooth Gargoyle issue. Publication continued off campus for a year, and when Gargoyle returned the year, literary pieces were discontinued. During the 1950s the magazine acquired a reputation, promoting everything from co-ed housing in the 1950s to Vietnam War protests in the 1960s. In response to the advent of Playboy in the 1950s and the revolution of the 1960s. Though the Gargoyle was very successful in the 60s, it struggled to publish in the early 1970s, returned for a few issues in 1974-75, the magazine has been forced off-campus and shut down completely as the result of editorial and financial conflicts with the Board for Student Publications. At one time the magazine was sold for prices varying from fifty cents to two dollars, but for the last five years, it has free, all revenue being generated by advertisements. Over the decades it has been a Gargoyle tradition for the mascot to periodically change at the whims of the current editor, in the 1999 book, Gargoyle Laughs at the 20th Century, editor John Dobbertin compiled all Gargoyle staff members credited in the masthead to date. This list includes several University of Michigan alumni before they became famous, including the following, Lee Blaser, larry Brilliant, philanthropist Max Hodge, television screenwriter/director/producer. Janet Malcolm, essayist, journalist, and critic
6. The Harvard Advocate – The Harvard Advocate, the art and literary magazine of Harvard College, is the oldest continuously published college art and literary magazine in the United States. The magazine was founded by Charles S. Gage and William G. Peckham in 1866 and, in 1916, The New York Times published a commemoration of the Advocates fiftieth anniversary. Yet the Harvard Advocate, the undergraduate literary magazine, celebrated its centennial this month. Its current offices are a two-story wood-frame house at 21 South Street, near Harvard Square, today, the Harvard Advocate publishes quarterly. Its mission is to publish the best art, fiction, poetry, for its themed winter issue, the Harvard Advocate also accepts submissions from professional writers and artists beyond the Harvard community. When the Advocate was founded, it adopted the motto Dulce est Periculum which had used by an earlier Harvard newspaper. The founding in 1873 of The Harvard Crimson newspaper, and in 1876, of the Harvard Lampoon humor magazine, led the Advocate by the 1880s to devote itself to essays, fiction, and poetry. Over the years, the editors of and contributors to the Advocate have gone on to later fame, literary. Theodore Roosevelt edited the magazine in 1880, edwin Arlington Robinson, Wallace Stevens, E. E. Cummings, and T. S. Eliot all published their undergraduate poetry in the Advocate. Before World War II, undergraduates who worked on the Advocate included Malcolm Cowley, James Agee, Robert Fitzgerald, Leonard Bernstein, James Laughlin, the Advocate suspended publication during the years of World War II, and resumed publication with its April 1947 issue. Editors after the war included Daniel Ellsberg, contributors from outside Harvard during this time included Ezra Pound, William Carlos Williams, and Archibald MacLeish. Other contributors after World War II included Adrienne Rich, Howard Nemerov, Marianne Moore, Robert Lowell, Tom Wolfe, James Atlas, stewart, filmmaker Terrence Malick, and writer and video game developer Austin Grossman. First Flowering, The Best of the Harvard Advocate, 1866–1976, in 1986, The Harvard Advocate Anniversary Anthology was published in conjunction with the 120th year of the magazines publication and Harvards 350th anniversary. The anthology reproduced actual pages and artwork published in the magazine, the Advocate received a degree of national press attention following a controversial 2000 interview with writer Dave Eggers. V
7. Pennsylvania Punch Bowl – The Pennsylvania Punch Bowl is a humor magazine published by students at the University of Pennsylvania, founded in 1899. The Pennsylvania Punch Bowl was founded in 1899 by members of the Philomathean Society, the magazine was intermittently published during the twentieth century, appearing in only 70 of the years from 1899 to 1999. The magazine is printed three times a year, coming out at the end of each semester and when the students arrive at school in the fall. In fall 2006, the created a new website, which adds new humor pieces every day. In addition to its set of student columnists, the Punch Bowl features new contributors each Friday. Recurring pieces in the magazine and website include Letter from Amy Gutmann, the Universitys campus newspaper later criticized these student groups for their overreaction to the issue. As a result of this ordeal and to better assuage the offended parties. In answer to a question about his advice for the young, in fact the University of Pennsylvania student Punchbowl used to have as its motto, Any damn fool can be spontaneous. Ezra Pound, American poet who was a figure in the modernism movement
8. 1870 (magazine) – 1870 Magazine is a monthly magazine based in Columbus, Ohio that primarily serves the central portion of Columbus and the Ohio State University community. Its first issue was published on September 21,2005, wayne T. Lewis is the publisher and founder. The sections of UWeekly include Campus News, Ohio State Sports, The Hookup, each edition of the paper also includes an Opinion page, Instagram photos #asseenoncampus, an event calendar and a Fashion column. The magazine published its first issue as UWeekly on September 21,2005, despite this initial hostility, both publications continue to co-exist relatively peacefully on the Ohio State campus. In 2014, UWeekly became the only weekly college publication to publish in a glossy. In January 2016, the magazine was renamed to 1870 Magazine, the January 2016 issue was labeled the Inaugural Issue, however, the magazines website,1870 Now, remains at uweekly. com. 1870 Now official website 614 Media Group web site
9. American River Review – The American River Review is a literary journal, first published in 1984, by students and faculty of American River College. An entirely student-produced magazine, the faculty at ARC facilitate in the financial and legal facets of production, the American River Review has expanded the scope of its coverage annually. It currently showcases prose, poetry, fashion, culinary, the 2011 edition included a DVD featuring interviews with staff members and footage of the ARC theater departments dramatic interpretations of the literary pieces. To date, the American River Review has received the title of Best in the Nation in the Community College Humanities Association Literary Magazine Competition on nine separate occasions and it is currently the only literary magazine in the nation to have received this award more than twice. Adams Apple Award Best of Show, National College Media Convention 2008 Associated Collegiate Press ACP Critique “Truly an amazing publication
10. Camas (magazine) – Camas, The Nature of the West is a non-profit literary journal run by graduate students of the Environmental Studies Program at the University of Montana. Established in 1992, Camas publishes non-fiction, fiction, poetry and photography on nature, place, the magazine produces two issues per year. The magazine was also recognized by the travel magazine Matador Network as the #7 Magazines, Journals, an array of both established and emerging authors and photographers have contributed to Camas
11. The Chanticleer – The Chanticleer is Averett Universitys student-run news magazine. Since 1922, The Chanticleer has provided community news to the students, faculty, CNM has also be used to refer to the magazine as Chanticleer News Magazine or, more recently with the expansion of CNMs initiatives into digital media, Chanticleer News Media. Dr. Susan Huckstep has served as The Chanticleers advisor since 2010, the Chanticleer was established in 1922, under the leadership of Dr. Ann Garbett. Its first 32-page issue included references to the Philomathean and Mnemosynean literary societies, poetry, in addition to continued print circulation, CNM began publishing issues online with its October 2010. The Chanticleer has undergone numerous redesigns during its 89-year run including newspaper formats, as of Fall 2011, the publication runs at a digest size of 5.5 x 8.5. Bobby Allen Roach, Spring 2012 Ashley Jackson, Spring 2011 David Pone, Fall 2010 Thelma Ferguson,1922 CNMs Electronic Library