National Review (London)  

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Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
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This article is about the defunct British magazine. For the contemporary American magazine, see National Review.

The National Review was founded in 1883 by the English writers Alfred Austin and William Courthope.

It was launched as a platform for the views of the British Conservative Party, its masthead incorporating a quotation of the former Conservative Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli:

What is the Tory Party, unless it represents National feeling?

Under editor Leopold Maxse, the National Review took an unfriendly attitude towards Imperial Germany in the years leading up to World War I.

The magazine was renamed the National and English Review in 1950. It closed in 1960.

Editors of the National Review

References

  • Hutcheson, John A. (1989). Leopold Maxse and the National Review, 1893-1914: right-wing politics and journalism in the Edwardian era. New York: Garland Publishing Inc. ISBN 0-8240-7818-7.




Unless indicated otherwise, the text in this article is either based on Wikipedia article "National Review (London)" or another language Wikipedia page thereof used under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License; or on original research by Jahsonic and friends. See Art and Popular Culture's copyright notice.

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