The Dial

The Dial was an American magazine published intermittently from 1840 to 1929. In its first form, from 1840 to 1844, it served as the chief publication of the Transcendentalists. In the 1880s it was revived as a political magazine. From 1920 to 1929 it was an influential outlet for Modernist literature in English.

Read more about The Dial:  Transcendentalist Journal, Political Magazine, Modernist Literary Magazine, Notable Contributors By Volume

Other articles related to "the dial":

Elizabeth Peabody - Biography - The Dial
... For a time, Peabody was the business manager of The Dial, the main publication of the Transcendentalists ...
The Dial - Notable Contributors By Volume
... In its literary phase, The Dial was published monthly ... Notable contributors for each of its volumes (six-month intervals) are summarized below ...

Famous quotes containing the word dial:

    The television screen, so unlike the movie screen, sharply reduced human beings, revealed them as small, trivial, flat, in two banal dimensions, drained of color. Wasn’t there something reassuring about it!—that human beings were in fact merely images of a kind registered in one another’s eyes and brains, phenomena composed of microscopic flickering dots like atoms. They were atoms—nothing more. A quick switch of the dial and they disappeared and who could lament the loss?
    Joyce Carol Oates (b. 1938)