​​New Releases Spring 2016


Mark Twain

In Nevada: Journalism 1862 - 1864

ISBN: 978-0-9907137-0-8

List Price: $24.95

Online Price: $19.95



Richard Harding Davis

The Great War Reporter: Journalism 1914 - 1916

ISBN: 978-0-9907137-4-6

List Price: $24.95

Online Price: $19.95





Coming Soon!

The Ida B. Wells Collection


Library



Nellie Bly

Undercover: Reporting for the New York World 1887 - 1894

ISBN: 978-0-9907137-2-2

List Price: $24.95

Online Price: $19.95


Theodore Roosevelt

Wilderness: Volume 1

ISBN: 978-0-9907137-1-5

List Price: $24.95
Online Price: $19.95


Richard Harding Davis

The Great War Reporter:

Journalism 1914-1916

ISBN: 978-0-9907137-4-6

List Price: $24.95

Online Pric: $19.95


Mark Twain
In Nevada: Journalism 1862 - 1864
ISBN: 978-0-9907137-0-8
List Price: $24.95
Online Price: $19.95



Nellie










Walter Winchell


On Broadway

Burlington Times-News/March 24, 1940


"Let's Not Be Beastly to the Japs"

St. Petersburg Times/February 3, 1944


The Private Papers of a Cub Reporter

New York Daily Mirror/March 24, 1944



Contact Us


TheGrandArchive@gmail.com



WARNING! 


"Articles posted to this site contain

more than 140 characters."


READ WITH CAUTION. The historical journalism available on this website includes extreme and sometimes impolite language, including certain outmoded words, phrases and opinions, that may be offensive to some readers. © 2016 The Archive LLC


      


​​​​              About The Archive

        The Archive of American Journalism began as a private collection of the long-neglected, hard-to-find works of major American journalists. We now have five books in print, four new books in production for 2016, and an online compilation of more than 4,000 freely accessible works by 13 major American authors. This innovative resource presents all articles with their original titles and format, and unabridged. The collection is organized by author and in chronological order for the ease of students, teachers, historians and casual readers. With a title or date, users can access a full-text, printable PDF of any article within seconds. (We are now in the process of converting our PDFs to more user-friendly and visually inviting WordPress pages.) Valuable time used in browsing "sponsored" search engines, thumbing through confusing bibliographies, and wandering the dusty halls of labyrinthine academic libraries can instead be spent reading, studying and enjoying the original texts. 

        We're here to inform and entertain. The Archive is available for students, teachers, researchers and casual readers free of charge and free of interruption.  We welcome your comments, advice, and opinions, and we will gratefully accept and acknowledge donations to our ongoing mission: creating the world's most interesting and useful historic journalism resource.











  --New This Week--


Ernest Hemingway Chats

with Benito Mussolini

Fascisti Party Now Half-Million Strong

Toronto Star Weekly/June 24, 1922


Milan.-Benito Mussolini, head of the Fascisti movement, sits at his desk at the fuse of the great powder magazine that he has laid through all Northern and Central Italy and occasionally fondles the ears of a wolf­hound pup, looking like a short-eared jackrabbit, that plays with the papers on the floor beside the big desk. Mussolini is a big, brown-faced man with a high forehead, a slow smiling mouth, and large, expressive hands.

“The Fascisti are now half a million strong,” he told me. “We are a political party organized as a military force” . . . 




        ​“The Archive of American Journalism is performing an incredibly valuable service in making available to a wide audience the remarkable work of great journalists of the past. As one who has written widely on nineteenth and twentieth century journalists, I know firsthand how valuable and important—and frankly fascinating—was the work of these extraordinary writers. With these books a new generation will be able to rediscover them, as well.”

James McGrath Morris, author of Pulitzer: A Life in Politics, Print, and Power and Eye on the Struggle: Ethel Payne, The First Lady of the Black Press.




            

The Archive of American Journalism

"Writers. Not Brands."

"What . . . No Kardashians??"

UA-66620833-1

St. Paul, Minnesota                         Friday, August 19, 2016

More Acknowledgments


For their encouragement and suggestions, sincere thanks to Mark Lerner, Gordon Hagert, Pier Gustafson, Phil Gapp, Jonathan Peacock, John Hatch, Marian Streissguth and our original founding supporters:


William F. Zeman
Phil Gapp
Walter Crowley
Adele Streissguth
Richard Prosser
Abhilash Sarhadi
James McGrath Morris









       

      Meet the Staff


AARON THANGARAJ, Senior Foreign Correspondent, holds a bachelor's degree in business management and a lively interest in journalism history. He currently resides in Erode, India and can possibly be reached at: AaronThangaraj@gmail.com. 









ELLA S. MACAQUE joined our staff in February, 2016 to oversee all rights inquiries and issues.  She reminds visitors that articles posted to this site are "public domain" works created before January 1, 1923, and by US copyright law can be reproduced without charge or permission. Please credit The Archive of American Journalism as your source. 










Meet the Founder


TOM STREISSGUTH, president of The Archive LLC, has worked as a journalist, teacher and book editor, and published more than 100 works of non-fiction--in biography, history, geography and current events--for the educational and library market. After establishing The Archive in Minnesota in the summer of 2014, he set out to create a useful and accessible collection of historic journalism, in print and digital formats. The simple mission of the company is to help students and educators overcome the many frustrations of online history research. Mr. Streissguth is occasionally responsive to e-mails sent to:

TStreissguth@gmail.com