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Magazine
                                               

Magazine

Un magazine est une publication périodique, le plus souvent illustrée, de pagination variable, traitant de sujets généralistes ou spécialisés. Son modèle économique le distingue de la revue, qui se limite à un domaine précis et du fanzine, qui est réalisé par et pour des passionnés sans recherche de profit.

Horselords
                                               

Horselords

Horselords est le titre anglais du premier roman de la trilogie empires, écrit par David Cook. Édité en 1990 par la société TSR, il na pas encore été traduit en français.

                                               

Antoine Sérieys

Il a fait preuve dune grande fécondité, nhésitant pas à mettre son nom sur des anonymes, à utiliser des noms demprunt, ou a fabriquer des inédits. On a entre autres: Les Décades républicaines ou histoire de la République française, 1795, 7 vol. ; Vie de Madame la Dauphine, mère de Louis XVIII, 1817 ; Le Règne de Louis XVIII, 1816 ; L’Amour et Psyché, poème en six chants, 1789, réédité en 1803 et 1804 ; Epitome de l’histoire des papes, 1805 ; L’Ermite de la chaussée du Maine, 1814 ; Lettres inédites de Madame la Marquise du Châtelet, 1819 ; Les Révolutions de France ou la Liberté, poème national, 1790 ; Premier Bulletin de l’île d’Elbe, contenant des nouvelles de Napoléon Bonaparte, 1814 ; Éléments de l’histoire de Portugal, 1805 ce serait en fait un écrit de Raynal ; Éloge historique de L. François de Paule Lefèvre d’Ormesson de Noiseau, par l’abbé Gaubert, 1789 où il fait office de nègre ; Tablettes chronologiques de l’histoire moderne et ancienne, 1803, réédités quatre fois ; Histoire de Marie-Charlotte Louise, reine de Deux-Siciles, 1816 ; Selecta e recentioribus poetis carmina, 1815 ; Epitome de l’histoire de France, 1804 ; Lettres historiques et critiques écrites d’Italie, 1799, 3 vol. Sérieys a récupéré ces lettres concernant le voyage dItalie de Charles de Brosses dans le dépôt littéraire dont il avait la direction ; Essai sur la vie et les écrits de Paciaudi, 1802 ; Dictionnaire pour l’intelligence des auteurs classiques grecs et latins, t. 37, 1815, qui achève la série dont Sabbathier était l’auteur ; Anecdotes inédites de la fin du XVIII e siècle, 1801, réédité en 1805 ; Souvenir de M. de Caylus, 2 vol. 1805 ; Nouveaux mémoires du Maréchal de Bassompierre, recueillis par le président Hénault et imprimés sur les manuscrits de cet académicien, 1802 ; Élément de l’histoire des Gaules, 1805 ; Mémoires d’historiques, politiques et militaires, pour servir à l’histoire secrète de la Révolution française, 1798, 2 vol. ; Sermons inédits du P. Bourdaloue, imprimés sur un manuscrit authentique, publiés par feu l’abbé Sicard, 1823 Labbé Sicard est ici un prête-nom. Correspondance inédite de l’abbé Galiani, 1818 quelques lettres sont fabriquées ; Bibliothèques académiques ou choix fait par une société de gens de lettres de différents mémoires des académies françaises et étrangères, 1810-1811, 12 volumes ; Carnot, sa vie politique et privée, 1816 ; La Mort de Robespierre, tragédie en trois actes, 1801, réédité en 1802 ; Vie publique et privée de Joachim Murat, 1816 ; Fouché de Nantes, sa vie privée, politique et morale, 1816 ; Voyage en Italie de Barthélémy, 1802 ; Laharpe peint par lui-même, 1817 ; Dictionnaire généalogique, historique et critique de l’Écriture Sainte, où sont réfutées plusieurs fausses assertions de Voltaire et autres philosophes., 1804 ;

                                               

Elin i Horsnäs

Elin i Horsnäs est une prétendue sorcière suédoise exécutée après le 28 septembre 1611. Son procès est lun des mieux documentés de Suède avant la grande chasse au sorcières de 1668-1676.

                                               

HorsLesMurs

HorsLesMurs était, en France, le Centre national des arts du cirque et de la rue jusquen 2016. Placé sous la tutelle du ministère de la Culture, HorsLesMurs accompagnait les professionnels du spectacle vivant et le grand public. En fusionnant avec le Centre national du théâtre, ARTCENA poursuit cette mission depuis 2016.

Oleksandr Horshkovozov
                                               

Oleksandr Horshkovozov

Oleksandr Horshkovozov, né le 18 juillet 1991 à Louhansk, est un plongeur de haut vol ukrainien. Il a été médaillé de bronze lors des Championnats du monde 2011 à Shanghai et a obtenu cinq médailles lors des Championnats dEurope.

Chutes Horsehoe
                                               

Chutes Horsehoe

Les chutes Horseshoe sont des chutes deau situées à la frontière entre le Canada et les États-Unis. Situées le long du cours de la rivière Niagara entre la ville de Niagara Falls dans lÉtat de New York et celle de Niagara Falls dans la province de lOntario, elles constituent les plus importantes de toutes les chutes du Niagara. La partie canadienne est gérée par la Niagara Parks Commission. La partie américaine, plus petite, est protégée depuis 1885 au sein du parc dÉtat de Niagara Falls.

Horsoy
                                               

Horsoy

Située entre Hetlevik et Krokåsfeltet no, elle sétend sur environ 1.1 km de longueur pour une largeur approximative de 613 m. Entièrement aménagée, elle contient une usine de transformation de hareng qui a fermé ses portes en 2002. La zone a été rachetée en 2007 par la Framo Engineering.

Horsfjärd
                                               

Horsfjärd

Le Horsfjärd est un fjärd situé dans larchipel de Stockholm, entre lile de Muskö et la terre ferme. Long dune vingtaine de kilomètres, il représente une superficie de 61.5 km 2. Il accueille depuis de nombreuses années plusieurs installations des forces navales suédoises: les bases navales de Märsgarn, Muskö et Berga. Le 17 septembre 1941 eut lieu la catastrophe du Horsfjärd: trois destroyers suédois stationnés à Märsgarn sombrèrent à la suite dune série dexplosions survenues à bord. Trente-trois marins périrent dans la catastrophe, dont lorigine demeure inconnue. À lautomne 1982, le Horsfjärd fut le théâtre de lun des plus fameux épisodes de laffaire des sous-marins russes. Après que des sonars eurent détecté la présence dactivités sous-marines dans les eaux du fjärd, la marine suédoise en ferma les accès et se lança dans une course poursuite qui se solda, malgré le largage de 44 grenades anti-sous-marines et de 4 mines, par un échec. À lautomne 1983, une commission denquête conclut à lintrusion dun sous-marin soviétique. Sur les rives du fjärd, on trouve la petite localité dÅrsta havsbad. Essentiellement composée de résidences secondaires de loisir, elle fut fondée à linitiative de larchitecte Sven Wallander, et les premières maisons furent construites par la coopérative HSB en 1929.

Airspeed AS.51 Horsa
                                               

Airspeed AS.51 Horsa

L Airspeed Horsa est un planeur dassaut de la Seconde Guerre mondiale. Cest le plus gros planeur de charge utilisé par les forces alliées durant la Seconde Guerre mondiale après le GAL 49 Hamilcar et le plus produit avec 3 644 exemplaires au total.

Flying Saucers (magazine)
                                               

Flying Saucers (magazine)

The magazine was first published as Flying Saucers from Other Worlds in 1957, before evolving into Flying Saucers in 1958. The initial title was designed to create confusion with a science fiction magazine Other Worlds, which Palmer also published and which overlapped for two issues. Such confusion may have been designed to overcome the difficulty that a new magazine in a new category would have in finding space on news stands, to help attract readership, or more likely both. The confusion continues to tax magazine collectors to this day. Flying Saucers From Other Worlds was first published in June 1957 and cost 35 cents an issue. The editorial by Ray Palmer on page 4 begins with "This is the first Flying Saucers From Other Worlds. Ray A. Palmer was Editor, Gray Barker was Eastern Editor and August C. Roberts was Photo Editor. Col. Ron Ormond was Western Editor several issues later. The front cover of issue number one was a composite from the movies Forbidden Planet" and "Captive Women". The editorial address was in Amherst, Wisconsin. The magazine itself was published by Palmer Publications, Inc. in Evanston, Illinois. The Flying Saucers From Other Worlds May 1958 Issue No. 29 was the last one by that title. In the July–August 1958 Issue No. 30 the name of the magazine was changed to Flying Saucers, The Magazine of Space Conquest. Ray Palmer was still editor at that time. The title was later changed to Flying Saucers, Mysteries of the Space Age and the magazine continued until June 1976 when it ceased publication.

Rails (magazine)
                                               

Rails (magazine)

Rails was a New Zealand-based monthly periodical covering rail transport in New Zealand published by Rails Publishing Ltd from August 1971, which in 1972 changed its name to Southern Press from August 1971 until December 2003. The company was jointly owned by Bob Stott and Robin Bromby; Bob Stott was Editor and ran the editorial content and Robin Bromby was Managing Editor mainly responsible for the business operation. The editor for the entirety of Rails existence was Bob Stott QSM. Robin Bromby was managing editor from 1971 to 1975, at which time Bob and Jan Stott become the owners of the magazine. The magazines existence spanned the final years of central government control of railways in New Zealand the New Zealand Railways Department, corporatisation in the 1980s the New Zealand Railways Corporation, privatisation of the railways in 1993 New Zealand Rail Limited, renamed Tranz Rail in 1995 and finally the purchase of Tranz Rail by Toll Holdings followed by the renationalisation of the rail network in 2003. The magazine was initially printed by the Masterton Printing Company. In 1973 Robin Bromby established the Dunedin office, and the printing was transferred to Allied Press owner of the Otago Daily Times newspaper. There were some difficult moments and, in 1973, the partners agreed to close the magazine to prevent further losses. However, New Zealand Railways was eager to see the magazine continue and committed to regular advertising, the revenue from that making it possible for Rails to survive. The rescue was very much at quarter to midnight; the next edition was about to go to print and the inside cover contained the closure announcement. At the last moment, that announcement was pulled and a full-page photograph of an Invercargill tram substituted. The economics of the magazine were further underpinned by the decision by Stott and Bromby to begin publishing rail books and this ancillary business enabled the company to turn the corner. Rails and editor Bob Stott were often cited as authorities on rail-related subjects in the general news media. Stott continued to comment on railway-related matters after Rails ceased publication, and has had regular opinion columns published in Rails former competitor, Railfan.

944 Magazine
                                               

944 Magazine

The original 944 Media company was founded in Phoenix in 2001 by Marc Lotenberg. In March 2009, 944 Media announced acquisition of Six Degrees, a competing upscale lifestyle magazine, with editions in Atlanta, Detroit, Miami and Las Vegas as well as its web portal. By October of that year, 944 Media ceased publication of Six Degrees and launched two new editions of 944 magazine to penetrate the Atlanta and Detroit markets. In April, 2010 944 Media, LLC. declared Chapter 11 bankruptcy in United States Bankruptcy Court for the Central District of California, Los Angeles Division Case No. 2:10-23240-AA. 944 Media, LLC. was represented by Landau Gottfried & Berger LLP. On June 1, 2011, 944 announced that they had published their last issue and would shut the business permanently.

Brutus (magazine)
                                               

Brutus (magazine)

Brutus was started in 1980. The first issue of the magazine appeared in May 1980. The publisher is Tokyo-based company, Magazine House. The magazine was published monthly and biweekly. It is now published on a bimonthly basis. It has sister publications, an an, Popeye and Olive. A popular magazine, Brutus had a circulation of 88.543 as of May 2009 with a target audience of 20- to 50-year-old trend-conscious males. One of its former editors-in-chief is Kazuhiro Saito. In 2013 the magazine and Popeye received best magazine award.

Alpha (Australian magazine)
                                               

Alpha (Australian magazine)

Alpha was published by News Magazines and was established in 2005. The parent company was News Corporation. The magazine was published on a monthly basis and covered articles about mens lifestyle and sports. In 2008 the magazine was redesigned. It reached a peak circulation of 113.000 in 2009, but this had fallen to 65.000 when the magazine was closed in 2011.

                                               

Broadview (magazine)

Broadview is a Canadian magazine focussed on national and international issues of spirituality, social justice, and ethical living, as well as United Church of Canada news and perspectives. Formerly the United Church Observer, the magazine was rebranded as Broadview in April 2019. The publication has a paid circulation of 30.000 copies distributed by subscription and newsstand sales. Broadview and Broadview.org are owned and operated by Observer Publications Inc., a non-profit corporation.

1870 (magazine)
                                               

1870 (magazine)

1870 Magazine is a monthly magazine based in Columbus, Ohio that primarily serves the central portion of Columbus and the Ohio State University community. Its first issue was published on September 21, 2005. The papers writing staff is largely students from Ohio State, which are also its main audience; it is considered a student magazine in this regard, though it has no official affiliation with the university. Wayne T. Lewis is the publisher and founder. Madi Task is the Editor-In-Chief.

                                               

London Mystery Magazine

The London Mystery Magazine, known as The London Mystery Selection from 1958, was the longest running British mystery magazine lasting from 1949 to its 132nd issue in 1982. Fantasy stories were also published in the magazine, often up to a third of an issue.

Horror fiction magazine
                                               

Horror fiction magazine

A horror fiction magazine is a magazine that publishes primarily horror fiction with the main purpose of frightening the reader. Horror magazines can be in print, on the internet, or both.

Mademoiselle (magazine)
                                               

Mademoiselle (magazine)

Mademoiselle was a womens magazine first published in 1935 by Street and Smith and later acquired by Conde 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 OConnor, 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 Plaths 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 Conde Nast. The magazines 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.

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