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Patricia Mainardi


“Spreading the News: The Illustrated Press,” focuses on the new concept of the illustrated universal survey periodical that appeared early in the 1830s, first in England, then in France. It was enabled by technological advances such as the steam press, cheaper paper, wood engraving and stereotypes, as well as greater literacy among the citizenry. The earliest illustrated periodicals were published by social reformers in both countries who were attempting to raise the status of the working classes, but the medium soon attracted wealthier, more educated strata as well; within decades the illustrated press had spread throughout the world.

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Guillaume Lecomte

: Narrative, Pictorial, and Theatrical Arts in 19th-Century England (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1983), 30. 30 Kamilla Elliott, Rethinking the Novel/Film Debate (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), 162. 31 For Elliott, such a

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Jules Vallès and Séverine

Romantic Socialism and the Afterlife of a Cross-Sex Friendship in French Political Culture, 1880–1929

Michael Mulvey

, Friendship, and Feminism in Later 19th-Century England,” Women’s Studies International Forum 13, no. 1–2 (1990): 63–78. 27 See John Tosh, Manliness and Masculinities in Nineteenth-Century Britain (New York: Pearson Longman, 2004), 35. 28 Vallès, L