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Encyclopedia > Dartmouth College publications


The Aegis

The Aegis (pronounced EE-jus) is Dartmouth's award-winning yearbook. Published annually, the Aegis captures the passions, experiences, and perspectives of students during their four years at Dartmouth. Beginning in 1860, the Aegis was originally published three times a year. In 1876, the Aegis became an annual publication.


Aporia is an undergraduate journal of philosophy.

The Dartmouth

Main article: The Dartmouth

The Dartmouth (or The D) is America's oldest college newspaper, originally established in 1799, though there have been occasional time spans of non-publication since that time. Famous alumni of The Dartmouth include Susan Dentzer, Paul Gigot, Mort Kondracke, and ABC News journalist Jake Tapper, who drew comics for The Dartmouth. The Dartmouth (informally known as The D) is Americas oldest college newspaper, published independently at Dartmouth College (although its offices are located on campus). ... Paul A. Gigot is a Pulitzer Prize-winning conservative political commentator and the editor of the editorial pages for The Wall Street Journal. ... Morton M. Kondracke (born April 28, 1939) is an American political commentator and journalist. ... Jake Tapper is an American journalist. ...

Dartmouth Beacon

The Dartmouth Beacon is a journal of conservative political thought. The Beacon had some recent changes in its leadership and is currently working on a printing.

Dartmouth Free Press

Main article: Dartmouth Free Press

The Dartmouth Free Press is a journal of liberal political thought. The Dartmouth Free Press, founded in October 2000, is a biweekly liberal/progressive publication based on the campus of Dartmouth College. ...

Dartmouth Independent

Main article: Dartmouth Independent

The Dartmouth Independent is Dartmouth's only online-based publication. Unlike most other campus magazines that offer political commentary, The Dartmouth Independent lacks a defined political allegiance. Notable achievements include winning the award for best publication its inaugural year, having a host of writers (at least one, possibly as many as three) who can spell inaugural without the aid of spell check, and publishing the definitive history of beer pong. Humor and irreverance are its stylistic trademarks. The Dartmouth Independent releases new issues every week online and in print once or twice a term. The publication can be viewed at www.dartmouthindependent.com The Dartmouth Independent is the only online-based publication at Dartmouth College. ...

Dartmouth Jack O'Lantern

Main article: Dartmouth Jack-O-Lantern

The Dartmouth Jack O'Lantern is one of the nation's oldest collegiate humor magazines, founded in 1908. The magazine, which boasts that it is Dartmouth’s “only intentional humor magazine,” is based in Robinson Hall, and its staff has famously pulled off numerous pranks. Many celebrated writers, artists, comedians and politicians began their careers at the 'Jacko,' as it is often called, including: Theodor Geisel (who first took the name Seuss as a pseudonym so that he could continue to work on the Jack O’Lantern after he was banned from participating in college activities for violating Prohibition. After graduating, he felt his alter ego deserved a degree as well, and began signing his artwork 'Dr. Seuss'), Chris Miller (who based his short stories in National Lampoon on his undergraduate experiences at Dartmouth College, and subsequently turned them into the movie Animal House), Norman MacLean, Buck Henry, and Robert Reich. The magazine was referenced in the opening line of F. Scott Fitzgerald's short story The Lost Decade, which was first published in Esquire in 1939. The Jack O'Lantern's website is available here. The Dartmouth Jack OLantern (sometimes spelled Jack-O-Lantern) was founded at Dartmouth College in 1908. ... Dr. Seuss is the pen name of Theodor Seuss Geisel (March 2, 1904 - September 24, 1991). ... Prohibition is any of several periods during which the manufacture, transportation, import, export, and sale of alcoholic beverages is restricted or illegal. ... ... There have been several notable persons named Chris Miller, including: Chris Miller (writer), a writer with National Lampoon Chris Miller (football), a former quarterback with the Oregon Ducks and Atlanta Falcons football teams Categories: ... National Lampoon is a humor magazine that began in 1970 as an offshoot of the Harvard Lampoon. ... Dartmouth College is a private academic institution in Hanover, New Hampshire, in the United States. ... The Deltas in front of their house Movie poster of Animal House National Lampoons Animal House (also called Animal House) is a 1978 comedy film in which a misfit group of Delta fraternity boys takes on the system at their college. ... Norman Fitzroy Maclean (23 December 1902 in Clarinda, Iowa — 2 August 1990 in Chicago, Illinois) was an American author and scholar most noted for his books A River Runs Through It and Other Stories (1976) and Young Men and Fire (1992). ... Buck Henry (born December 9, 1930 in New York, New York as Buck Henry Zuckerman) is an American actor, writer and director, best known for his work in television, film, comedy, and satire. ... Robert Bernard Reich (born June 24, 1946) was the twenty-second United States Secretary of Labor, serving under President Bill Clinton from 1993 to 1997. ... Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald (September 24, 1896 – December 21, 1940) was an Irish American Jazz Age novelist and short story writer. ... Cover of an issue of Esquire magazine. ...

Dartmouth Law Journal

The Dartmouth Law Journal is a nationally recognized journal of legal matters with articles written by professors, graduates, and undergraduates from academic institutions throughout the United States. The Journal is the first and only undergraduate-run journal to appear on the online legal database Heinonline. HeinOnline is an internet service launched in 2000 that is a source of legal information, much like Westlaw and LexisNexis. ...

Dartmouth Review

Main article: Dartmouth Review

The Dartmouth Review is a well-known conservative publication that is published off-campus without any official connection to the College. Alumni/ae of the Review include Dinesh D'Souza and Laura Ingraham. The Dartmouth Review is an extreme right-wing independent bi-weekly newspaper at Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire (U.S.). Founded in 1980 (with the backing of the Institute for Educational Affairs Collegiate Network) as a right-wing secession from the colleges official newspaper —The Dartmouth&#8212... Dinesh DSouza (born April 25, 1961 in Mumbai, India) is an American conservative author. ... Laura Ingraham (born 1964 in Glastonbury, Connecticut) is an American conservative talk radio host and author. ...

Dartmouth Undergraduate Journal of Science

The Dartmouth Undergraduate Journal of Science (DUJS) publishes a quarterly journal of scientific articles by undergraduates at the College.


Montage is an undergraduate journal of film criticism and discourse.

Stonefence Review

The Stonefence Review is a publication of student art and writing.


Word is an alternative literary publication.



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