Dave Campbell’s Texas Football Announces Digital Archive

Dave Campbell’s Texas Football has announced a full archive for subscribers. (This link is to a Facebook post.) “Every summer for the last 59 years football fans in Texas eagerly anticipate their copy of Dave Campbell’s Texas Football magazine. Until now, only the most savvy magazine collectors managed to hold on to their vintage copies. Early editions have sold for as much as $1,000. Now, thanks to a unique partnership with the nonPareil Institute of Plano, Texans will be able to find their names and their favorite team previews from 1960 to present day.” Subscriptions are $19.95 a year, I think.

Cape Gazette: Delaware Poetry Review still accessible in online archive

Cape Gazette: Delaware Poetry Review still accessible in online archive. “Published between 2007 and 2017, Delaware Poetry Review featured a total of 163 poets, ranging from authors who had never previously published to those with national reputations. Contributors include Poets Laureate of the states of Delaware, Maryland and Virginia, including JoAnn Balingit, Fleda Brown, Grace Cavalieri, and Carolyn Kreiter-Foronda…. Past issues will be preserved in perpetuity thanks to the Cape Gazette newspaper, sponsor of the journal.”

The Retriever: “Chicory” and the forgotten voices of Black Baltimore

The Retriever: “Chicory” and the forgotten voices of Black Baltimore. “In Nov. 1966, the first issue of ‘Chicory,’ written by everyday residents of Baltimore City, was published. Publishing original poetry with little to no editing, the magazine grew as a space for young people of color in the poorest neighborhoods of the city to express themselves. Working as a ‘vehicle for civic dialogue’ and fostering a community environment among the Black ghetto, ‘Chicory’ was for who [Mary] Rizzo described as ‘people who don’t necessarily like to write, but who have something to say.'”

InPublishing: The Tablet releases full digital archive with Exact Editions

InPublishing: The Tablet releases full digital archive with Exact Editions. “As the second-oldest surviving weekly publication in Britain, the title has continually offered in-depth coverage across a plethora of topics including religion, current affairs, politics, social issues and the arts. Readers of The Tablet will be able to trace the narrative of the last two centuries with reports on world events such as the Irish Famine of 1847, the beginning of World War II in 1945 and the attempted assassination of the Pope in 1981.”

The Guardian: Spare Rib digital archive faces closure in event of no-deal Brexit

The Guardian: Spare Rib digital archive faces closure in event of no-deal Brexit. “Spare Rib, the trailblazing women’s magazine that defined generations of feminism, faces the axe from the British Library’s digital archive if there is no Brexit deal, it has emerged.”

This week at Index: 45 years of Index magazine archive now free (Index on Censorship)

Index: This week at Index: 45 years of Index magazine archive now free. “Index on Censorship is pleased to announce that the online archive of 45 years of publications of Index on Censorship magazine, published by SAGE Publishing, will be free to read globally. Since its establishment in 1972, Index on Censorship magazine has published some of the greatest names in literature including Samuel Beckett, Nadine Gordimer, Mario Vargas Llosa, Hilary Mantel and Kurt Vonnegut. It also has published some of the greatest campaigning writers of our age from Vaclav Havel to Amartya Sen and Ariel Dorfman plus journalism from Mexico, Argentina, South Africa, China, India, Turkey and more.”

DigitalNC: Greensboro High School Student Magazines and Yearbooks Now Available on DigitalNC

Digital NC: Greensboro High School Student Magazines and Yearbooks Now Available on DigitalNC. “A new batch of over two dozen yearbooks from Greensboro High School has been digitized and made available on DigitalNC, courtesy of our partner, the Greensboro History Museum. Dating from 1910 to 1958, this collection includes annual yearbooks, a 1906 copy of the Greensboro High School Magazine, and several issues of Homespun, Greensboro High School’s literary magazine dating back to the 1920s and 1930s.”