Vol. 10

This volume is available for free access at Archive.org.

Vol. 10, Issue 1-2, Winter-Spring 1993

Sunday Newspapers and the Decline of Protestant Authority in the United States: Ministers Attempt to Defend the Sabbath
By John Ferre

Newsroom Managers and Workers: The Specialization of Editing Work — The Emergence of Newsroom Castes
By William S. Solomon

The Stagnation and Decline of Partisan Journalism in Late Nineteenth-Century America — Manton Marble and the New York World
By Jeffrey Rutenbeck

“This Paper Is Owned by Many Thousands of Workingmen and Women”: Contradictions of a Socialist Daily — The Rise and Fall of the Chicago Daily Socialist
By Jon Bekken

The Economics and Politics of Nineteenth-Century Newspapers: The Search for Markets in Detroit, 1865-1900
By Richard L. Kaplan

Science Versus Size: “Science” as a Keyword in the Newspaper Debate over Bare-Knuckle Prize Fighting — Class Warfare in the Sports Pages.
By Dennis Gildea


Vol. 10, Issue 3-4, Summer-Fall 1993
A special AJHA report: Doctoral Education in Media History

David Cassady: Introduction

William David Sloan: “Why Study Media History?”

Maurine Beasley and Douglas Ward: “What Should a Ph.D. Student in Media History Study?”

James Startt: “Historiography and the Media Historian”

David Nord: “A Diverse Field Needs a Diversity of Approaches”

Richard Kielbowicz: “On Making Connections With Outside Subfields”

Articles :

The Incorporation of Malcolm X
By Richard Lentz

Joseph Pulitzer as an American Hegelian
By Patricia Bradley

War as Monarchial Folly in the Early American Press
By Jeffery Smith