The Craftsman () and Gray's-Inn Journal ()--Historical Outline
XI, Number 6 March XII, Number 1 April XII, Number 2 May XII, Number 3 June XII, Number 4 July XII, Number 5 August XII, Number 6 September XIV, Number 1 April XIV, Number 2 May XIV, Number 3 June XIV, Number 4 July XIV, Number 5 August XIV, Number 6 September XV, Number 1 October XV, Number 2 November XV, Number 3 December XV, Number 4 January XV, Number 5 February XV, Number 6 March XVI, Number 1 April XVI, Number 2 May XVI, Number 3 June XVI, Number 4 July XVI, Number 5 August XVI, Number 6 September XIX, Number 1 October XIX, Number 2 November XIX, Number 3 December The magazine exerted a major influence on the development of the Art Nouveau and Arts and Crafts movements.
The Studio was founded by Charles Holme in Holme retired from trade in order to start The Studio. The first edition was published in April with Joseph Gleeson White as editor. Holme retired as editor in for reasons of health, and was succeeded by his son Charles Geoffrey Holme, who was already the editor of special numbers and year-books of the magazine.
In keeping with Holme's original concept, the magazine was international in scope. It promoted the work of "New Art" artists, designers and architects—it played a major part in introducing the work of Charles Rennie Mackintosh and Charles Voysey to a wide audience—and it was especially influential in Europe.
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In and then from on, special numbers of the magazine were also published, normally three times a year. These carried various titles; of them were issued between and From onwards The Studio published an annual, The Studio Year-Book of Decorative Art , which dealt with architecture, interior design and design of furniture, lighting, glassware, textiles, metalwork and ceramics. These annuals promoted Modernism in the s, and later the Good Design movement.
The last edition was published in May after which the magazine was absorbed into Studio International. A French edition was published in Paris, differing from the English one only in that the spine and parts of the cover were printed in French, and there was an insert consisting of a French translation of the article text and some French advertisements. The American edition was titled The International Studio.
It had its own editorial staff, and the content was different from that of the English edition, although many articles from that were reprinted. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
A French edition was published in Paris, differing from the English one only in that the spine and parts of the cover were printed in French, and there was an insert consisting of a French translation of the article text and some French advertisements. The American edition was titled The International Studio. It had its own editorial staff, and the content was different from that of the English edition, although many articles from that were reprinted.
- Les amies de Bernardin de Saint-Pierre (French Edition).
- Racial Unity of the Ancient Egyptians and Nubians;
- Amazing Mentors.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. English illustrated magazine of fine and decorative arts, — For the 20th century French film magazine, see Studio magazine. Cover by Aubrey Beardsley for the first issue of The Studio. Rodel, Jonathan Binzen Newtown, CT: Taunton Press.
London Swimming Professors: Victorian Craftsmen and Aquatic Entrepreneurs
Volume IV. London: Routledge. Accessed June The Studio: A Bibliography. The First Fifty Years — London: Simms and Reed. Contemporary Theatre Studies, Volume
Related The Craftsman Magazine-Volume 2, Number 3-June 1902
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