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Encyclopedia > Village Voice

The Village Voice is a New York City-based weekly newspaper featuring investigative articles, analysis of current affairs and culture, arts reviews and events listings for New York City. It was the first and is arguably the best known of the arts-oriented tabloids that have come to be known as alternative weeklies.


The Voice was founded by Dan Wolf, Ed Fancher and Norman Mailer in the fall of 1955. It has published groundbreaking investigations of New York City politics, as well as reporting on local and national politics, with arts, culture, music, dance, film, and theater reviews.


The Voice has published many well-known writers, including Ezra Pound, Henry Miller, Katherine Anne Porter, James Baldwin, E. E. Cummings, Nat Hentoff, Ted Hoagland, Tom Stoppard, Lorraine Hansberry, Jerry Tallmer, Allen Ginsberg, Murray Kempton, I.F. Stone, Pete Hamill, Michael Musto, and Roger Wilkins.


Former editors have included Dan Wolf, Clay Felker, Tom Morgan, Marianne Partridge, David Schneiderman, Robert Friedman, Marty Gottlieb, Jonathan Larsen, and Karen Durbin.


The Voice's competitors in New York City include the New York Press, New York Observer, and Time Out New York. After decades of carrying a cover price, competition from the free New York Press forced the Voice to become free of charge the late 1990s.


Several papers around the United States are owned by the Voice: City Pages (Minneapolis-St. Paul), LA Weekly, Nashville Scene, OC Weekly, and Seattle Weekly.


External link

  • The Village Voice (http://www.villagevoice.com/) official site

  Results from FactBites:
 
Village Voice Bookshop: An American English Bookstore in Paris, France (441 words)
Village Voice Bookshop is open seven days a week, and carries approximately 18,000 titles from English-language literature.
Thus we named the bookshop Village Voice in reference to the vibrant local community, as well as in tribute to the vanguard New York weekly, Village Voice, founded by Norman Mailer.
From the very beginning, the Village Voice Bookshop was a gathering place for Americans, British, and Anglophones and Anglophiles in general.
The Village Voice - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (756 words)
The Village Voice is a weekly newspaper in New York City featuring investigative articles, analysis of current affairs and culture, arts reviews and events listings for New York City.
The Voice was launched by Dan Wolf, Ed Fancher and Norman Mailer on October 26, 1955, from a two-bedroom apartment in Greenwich Village, its initial coverage area, expanding to other parts of the city by the 1960s.
The voice is also recognized for its 18+ content usually in the back of the magazine and is the only newspaper to do so.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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