The Bloomsbury Review

The Bloomsbury Review

The Bloomsbury Review

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Description:
The Bloomsbury Review is a nationally-distributed literary magazine founded by Thomas Auer (1953-2003) in Denver, Colorado, in 1980. It focuses on small, regional, university, and international presses, as well as "smaller" titles from large publishers. Authors Tony Hillerman, Wallace Stegner and Clarissa Pinkola Estes have praised it. The magazine received an award for excellence in the arts from the Denver mayor's office in 2008.

It is published by Owaissa Communications Company, Inc. and has a total circulation of 50,000, including 10,000 paid subscribers.

Tom's sister, Marilyn Auer, is the magazine's current publisher and editor.

History

The Bloomsbury Review started as a newsletter for Bloomsbury Books & Pool near the University of Denver in 1978. It was named after the Bloomsbury Group of writers, philosophers and artists who lived in London during the 20th century. The first issue, published in May, was a folded 12” x 16” 4-page promotional handout. The cover story was a short piece about the Bloomsbury Group, and the featured review was on "Perjury: The Hiss-Chambers Case" by Allen Weinstein. It was written by Tom Auer. By 1980, the newsletter had become a full-fledged magazine.

"At that time, now the early 1980s, there were few decent publications about books. Most newspapers had either little or lousy book coverage, and...
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