An Entity of Type: academic journal, from Named Graph: http://dbpedia.org, within Data Space: dbpedia.org

Mademoiselle was a women's magazine first published in 1935 by Street and Smith and later acquired by Condé Nast Publications. Mademoiselle, primarily a fashion magazine, was also known for publishing short stories by noted authors such as Truman Capote, Joyce Carol Oates, William Faulkner, Tennessee Williams, James Baldwin, Flannery O'Connor, Sylvia Plath, Paul Bowles, Jane Bowles, Jane Smiley, Mary Gordon, Paul Theroux, Sue Miller, Barbara Kingsolver, Perri Klass, Mona Simpson, Alice Munro, Harold Brodkey, Pam Houston, Jean Stafford, and Susan Minot. Julia Cameron was a frequent columnist. The art director was Barbara Kruger.

Property Value
dbo:abstract
  • Mademoiselle és una revista femenina americana nascuda el 1935 a l'editorial americana que deixà de publicar-se el 2001 per problemes econòmics. (ca)
  • Mademoiselle war ein amerikanisches Frauenmagazin, das zunächst von Street & Smith begründet wurde und dann vom Condé Nast Verlag herausgegeben wurde. Mademoiselle, eigentlich eine Modezeitschrift, veröffentlichte anders als Konkurrenzblätter regelmäßig Kurzgeschichten hochbewerteter Autoren wie Truman Capote. Sylvia Plaths Erfahrungen als eine der Gastredakteurinnen von Mademoiselle im Juni 1953 bildeten die Basis ihres autobiographischen Romans Die Glasglocke. Barbara Kruger war langjährige Art Directorin des Magazins. In den 1970er Jahren war die Österreicherin Edith Raymond Locke Chefredakteurin der Zeitschrift. Im November 2001 erschien die letzte Nummer der Zeitschrift; einen Teil der Belegschaft hat Condé Nast in Glamour übernommen. (de)
  • Mademoiselle fue una revista femenina estadounidense fue publicada por primera vez en 1935 por Street & Smith​ y más tarde adquirida por Condé Nast Publications. Cesó su actividad en noviembre de 2001.​ (es)
  • Mademoiselle was a women's magazine first published in 1935 by Street and Smith and later acquired by Condé Nast Publications. Mademoiselle, primarily a fashion magazine, was also known for publishing short stories by noted authors such as Truman Capote, Joyce Carol Oates, William Faulkner, Tennessee Williams, James Baldwin, Flannery O'Connor, Sylvia Plath, Paul Bowles, Jane Bowles, Jane Smiley, Mary Gordon, Paul Theroux, Sue Miller, Barbara Kingsolver, Perri Klass, Mona Simpson, Alice Munro, Harold Brodkey, Pam Houston, Jean Stafford, and Susan Minot. Julia Cameron was a frequent columnist. The art director was Barbara Kruger. In 1952, Sylvia Plath's short story Sunday at the Mintons won first prize and $500, as well as publication in the magazine. Her experiences during the summer of 1953 as a guest editor at Mademoiselle provided the basis for her novel, The Bell Jar. The August 1961 "college issue" of Mademoiselle included a photo of UCLA senior class president Willette Murphy, who did not realize she was making history as the first African-American model to appear in a mainstream fashion magazine. In the sixties, Mademoiselle magazine was geared “to the smart young woman”. They categorically stated in their editorials that despite their young, maidenly name they were not geared to young teenagers. The majority of their readers may have been in college, in a job, some may have been married. Mademoiselle was interested in reaching mature college freshmen and up, who were being exposed to the greatest literature, facing the greatest moral problems coping with all the complexities of the atomic age. Mademoiselle continued to be a top shelf magazine throughout the eighties and nineties featuring the top models on their covers and in the pages of their editorial sections. In 1993, Elizabeth Crow was appointed editor-in-chief of the magazine. The November 2001 magazine was the final issue. Some of the 93 employees and features moved over to Glamour, also published by Condé Nast. The magazine's demise was due to multiple factors, including an editorial inability to update the magazine to appeal to a sufficient audience and an overall decline in advertising revenues across the magazine industry. (en)
  • Mademoiselle est un magazine féminin américain, lancé en 1935 par la maison d’édition new-yorkaise Street and Smith, spécialisée dans le roman à format bon marché (« pulp ») et dans les magazines de fiction populaire, puis racheté en 1959 par la maison de presse Condé Nast Publications. Mademoiselle, qui avait une diffusion importante, était connu pour publier des nouvelles d’une série d’écrivains de renom, tels que Truman Capote, Harold Brodkey, Pam Houston, Jean Stafford et Susan Minot, parmi d’autres. Les expériences que vécut Sylvia Plath au comité de rédaction de Mademoiselle en qualité d’éditeur invité pendant l’été 1953 fournirent la matière de son unique roman la Cloche de détresse. Barbara Kruger, artiste conceptuelle connue et influente, y a fait office de directeur artistique, s’occupant de la production des images. Dans les années 1970, Alexander Liberman utilise ce magazine pour tester les changements qu'il souhaite incorporer au Vogue américain. Le numéro de novembre 2001 fut le dernier à paraître. Une partie des 93 membres du personnel fut alors mutée vers le magazine Glamour, édité par la même société Condé Nast. Selon le porte-parole de la société, Maurie Perl, la disparition du magazine serait imputable au climat économique dégradé pour les magazines à la suite des attentats du 11-Septembre. (fr)
  • Mademoiselle è stata una rivista femminile di moda, nota soprattutto per aver pubblicato articoli di famosi scrittori come Truman Capote, Harold Brodkey, , Jean Stafford e Susan Minot. (it)
dbo:city
dbo:country
dbo:depictionDescription
  • February 1954 cover (en)
dbo:genre
dbo:issn
  • 0024-9394
dbo:publisher
dbo:thumbnail
dbo:wikiPageExternalLink
dbo:wikiPageID
  • 1698168 (xsd:integer)
dbo:wikiPageLength
  • 6202 (xsd:nonNegativeInteger)
dbo:wikiPageRevisionID
  • 1067162664 (xsd:integer)
dbo:wikiPageWikiLink
dbp:based
dbp:category
dbp:company
dbp:country
dbp:finaldate
  • 2001 (xsd:integer)
dbp:firstdate
  • 1935 (xsd:integer)
dbp:imageCaption
  • February 1954 cover (en)
dbp:imageFile
  • Mademoiselle February 1954 cover.jpg (en)
dbp:issn
  • 24 (xsd:integer)
dbp:language
  • English (en)
dbp:title
  • Mademoiselle (en)
dbp:wikiPageUsesTemplate
dct:subject
gold:hypernym
rdf:type
rdfs:comment
  • Mademoiselle és una revista femenina americana nascuda el 1935 a l'editorial americana que deixà de publicar-se el 2001 per problemes econòmics. (ca)
  • Mademoiselle fue una revista femenina estadounidense fue publicada por primera vez en 1935 por Street & Smith​ y más tarde adquirida por Condé Nast Publications. Cesó su actividad en noviembre de 2001.​ (es)
  • Mademoiselle è stata una rivista femminile di moda, nota soprattutto per aver pubblicato articoli di famosi scrittori come Truman Capote, Harold Brodkey, , Jean Stafford e Susan Minot. (it)
  • Mademoiselle war ein amerikanisches Frauenmagazin, das zunächst von Street & Smith begründet wurde und dann vom Condé Nast Verlag herausgegeben wurde. Mademoiselle, eigentlich eine Modezeitschrift, veröffentlichte anders als Konkurrenzblätter regelmäßig Kurzgeschichten hochbewerteter Autoren wie Truman Capote. Sylvia Plaths Erfahrungen als eine der Gastredakteurinnen von Mademoiselle im Juni 1953 bildeten die Basis ihres autobiographischen Romans Die Glasglocke. Barbara Kruger war langjährige Art Directorin des Magazins. In den 1970er Jahren war die Österreicherin Edith Raymond Locke Chefredakteurin der Zeitschrift. (de)
  • Mademoiselle est un magazine féminin américain, lancé en 1935 par la maison d’édition new-yorkaise Street and Smith, spécialisée dans le roman à format bon marché (« pulp ») et dans les magazines de fiction populaire, puis racheté en 1959 par la maison de presse Condé Nast Publications. (fr)
  • Mademoiselle was a women's magazine first published in 1935 by Street and Smith and later acquired by Condé Nast Publications. Mademoiselle, primarily a fashion magazine, was also known for publishing short stories by noted authors such as Truman Capote, Joyce Carol Oates, William Faulkner, Tennessee Williams, James Baldwin, Flannery O'Connor, Sylvia Plath, Paul Bowles, Jane Bowles, Jane Smiley, Mary Gordon, Paul Theroux, Sue Miller, Barbara Kingsolver, Perri Klass, Mona Simpson, Alice Munro, Harold Brodkey, Pam Houston, Jean Stafford, and Susan Minot. Julia Cameron was a frequent columnist. The art director was Barbara Kruger. (en)
rdfs:label
  • Mademoiselle (magazine) (en)
  • Mademoiselle (revista) (ca)
  • Mademoiselle (Magazin) (de)
  • Mademoiselle (revista) (es)
  • Mademoiselle (magazine) (fr)
  • Mademoiselle (periodico) (it)
owl:sameAs
prov:wasDerivedFrom
foaf:depiction
foaf:isPrimaryTopicOf
foaf:name
  • Mademoiselle (en)
is dbo:award of
is dbo:wikiPageDisambiguates of
is dbo:wikiPageWikiLink of
is foaf:primaryTopic of
Powered by OpenLink Virtuoso    This material is Open Knowledge     W3C Semantic Web Technology     This material is Open Knowledge    Valid XHTML + RDFa
This content was extracted from Wikipedia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License