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The Atlantic is an American magazine, founded (as The Atlantic Monthly) in 1857 in Boston, Massachusetts, now based in Washington, D.C. It was created as a literary and cultural commentary magazine, growing to achieve a national reputation as a high-quality review with a moderate worldview. [1]

92 relations: Abolitionism in the United States, Alliance for Audited Media, American English, Andrew Sullivan, As We May Think, Atlantic Media, Bliss Perry, Bob Cohn, Boston, Boston Properties, Brian Stelter, Charles W. Chesnutt, Charles William Eliot, Chicago Tribune, Church of Scientology, Civil disobedience, Community building, Cullen Murphy, Culture, David G. Bradley, David Miscavige, Douglas Engelbart, Ellery Sedgwick, Emily Dickinson, Erik Wemple, Foreign policy, Francis H. Underwood, Harper's Magazine, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Harvard University, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Highrise (documentary), Horace Scudder, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, Hypertext, Inside the Beltway, Iraq War, James Bennet, James Fallows, James Russell Lowell, James Thomas Fields, Jeffrey Goldberg, Jeffrey Tayler, John Greenleaf Whittier, Julia Ward Howe, Letter from Birmingham Jail, List of literary magazines, Literature, Mark Bowden, Mark Twain, ..., Martin Luther King, Jr., Mashable, Media consumption, Megan McArdle, Michael Kelly (editor), Mortimer Zuckerman, National Magazine Awards, New England, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr., Op-ed, Political science, Project Gutenberg, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Richard Florida, Robert D. Kaplan, Robert Manning (journalist), Roe v. Wade, Salon (website), Slave narrative, Ta-Nehisi Coates, Ted Nelson, The Battle Hymn of the Republic, The Boston Globe, The Conjure Woman, The New York Observer, The New York Times, The New Yorker, The Washington Post, Thomas Bailey Aldrich, Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Thought leader, Ticknor and Fields, Urban planning, Vannevar Bush, Walter Hines Page, Washington, D.C., William Dean Howells, William Langewiesche, William Parker (abolitionist), William Whitworth (journalist), Workstation, World Trade Center (1973–2001). Expand index (42 more) »

Abolitionism in the United States was the movement of the American Civil War to end slavery, whether formal or informal, in the United States.

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The Alliance for Audited Media (AAM) is a non-profit organization located in Arlington Heights, Illinois, that connects North American media companies, advertisers and ad agencies.

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American English, or United States (U.S.) English, is the set of dialects of the English language native to the United States.

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Andrew Michael Sullivan (born 10 August 1963) is a British-born author, editor and blogger, who has long resided in the United States and has since become a naturalized citizen.

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"As We May Think" is an essay by Vannevar Bush, first published in The Atlantic in July 1945 and republished in an abridged version in September 1945 — before and after the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

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Atlantic Media is a print and online media company owned by David G. Bradley and based in the Watergate in Washington, D.C. The company publishes several prominent news magazines and digital publications including The Atlantic, Quartz, Government Executive, Defense One and those belonging to its National Journal Group subsidiary: National Journal, The Hotline, National Journal Daily (previously known as Congress Daily), and Technology Daily.

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Bliss Perry (25 November 1860 – 13 February 1954), was an American literary critic, writer, editor, and teacher.

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Bob Cohn (born April 18, 1963) is an American journalist.

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Boston (pronounced) is the capital and largest city of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the United States.

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Boston Properties, Inc. is a self-managed American real estate investment trust (REIT) based in Boston, Massachusetts, USA.

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Brian Stelter (born September 3, 1985 in Damascus, Maryland) is the senior media correspondent for CNN and the host of Reliable Sources.

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Charles Waddell Chesnutt (June 20, 1858 – November 15, 1932) was an African American author, essayist, political activist and lawyer, best known for his novels and short stories exploring complex issues of racial and social identity in the post-Civil War South.

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Charles William Eliot (March 20, 1834 – August 22, 1926) was an American academic who was selected as Harvard's president in 1869.

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The Chicago Tribune is a major daily newspaper based in Chicago, Illinois, United States, owned by the Tribune Publishing Company.

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The Church of Scientology is an organization devoted to the practice, administration and dissemination of Scientology, a new religious movement.

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Civil disobedience is the active, professed refusal to obey certain laws, demands, and commands of a government, or of an occupying international power.

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Community building is a field of practices directed toward the creation or enhancement of community among individuals within a regional area (such as a neighborhood) or with a common interest.

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John Cullen Murphy, Jr. (born September 1, 1952) is an American writer and editor probably best known for his work at The Atlantic, where he served as managing editor (1985–2006).

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Culture is, in the words of E.B. Tylor, "that complex whole which includes knowledge, belief, art, morals, law, custom and any other capabilities and habits acquired by man as a member of society." Cambridge English Dictionary states that culture is, "the way of life, especially the general customs and beliefs, of a particular group of people at a particular time." As a defining aspect of what it means to be human, culture is a central concept in anthropology, encompassing the range of phenomena that are transmitted through social learning in human societies.

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David G. Bradley (born 1953) is the owner of the Atlantic Media Company, which publishes several prominent news magazines and services including The Atlantic, National Journal, The Hotline and Government Executive.

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David Miscavige (born April 30, 1960) is the leader of the Church of Scientology.

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Douglas Carl Engelbart (January 30, 1925 – July 2, 2013) was an American engineer and inventor, and an early computer and Internet pioneer.

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Ellery Sedgwick (February 27, 1872 – April 21, 1960) was an American editor, brother of Henry Dwight Sedgwick.

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Emily Elizabeth Dickinson (December 10, 1830 – May 15, 1886) was an American poet.

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Erik Wemple (born August 18, 1964) is a media critic at The Washington Post.

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A country's foreign policy, also called foreign relations policy, consists of self-interest strategies chosen by the state to safeguard its national interests and to achieve goals within its international relations milieu.

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Francis Henry Underwood (January 12, 1825, Enfield, Massachusetts – 1894) was an American editor and writer.

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Harper's Magazine (also called Harper's) is a monthly magazine of literature, politics, culture, finance, and the arts.

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Harriet Elisabeth Beecher Stowe (June 14, 1811 – July 1, 1896) was an American abolitionist and author.

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Harvard University is a private Ivy League research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts, established in 1636.

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Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (February 27, 1807 – March 24, 1882) was an American poet and educator whose works include "Paul Revere's Ride", The Song of Hiawatha, and Evangeline.

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Highrise is a multi-year, multimedia documentary project about life in residential highrises, directed by Katerina Cizek and produced by Gerry Flahive for the National Film Board of Canada (NFB).

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Horace Elisha Scudder (October 16, 1838 – January 11, 1902) was a prolific American man of letters and editor.

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Houghton Mifflin Harcourt is an educational and trade publisher in the United States.

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Hypertext is text displayed on a computer display or other electronic devices with references (hyperlinks) to other text which the reader can immediately access, or where text can be revealed progressively at multiple levels of detail (also called StretchText).

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"Inside the Beltway" is an American idiom used to characterize matters that are, or seem to be, important primarily to officials of the U.S. federal government, to its contractors and lobbyists, and to the corporate media who cover them—as opposed to the interests and priorities of the general U.S. population.

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The Iraq WarThe conflict is also known as the War in Iraq, the Occupation of Iraq, the Second Gulf War, Gulf War II, and Gulf War 2.

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James Douglas Bennet (born March 28, 1966) is an American journalist.

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James Mackenzie Fallows (born August 2, 1949) is an American writer and journalist.

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James Russell Lowell (February 22, 1819 – August 12, 1891) was an American Romantic poet, critic, editor, and diplomat.

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James Thomas Fields (December 31, 1817 – April 24, 1881) was an American publisher, editor, and poet.

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Jeffrey Mark Goldberg (born September 22, 1965) is an Israeli-American journalist.

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Jeffrey Tayler is a U.S.-born author and journalist.

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John Greenleaf Whittier (December 17, 1807 – September 7, 1892) was an American Quaker poet and advocate of the abolition of slavery in the United States.

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Julia Ward Howe (May 27, 1819 – October 17, 1910) was a prominent American abolitionist, social activist, poet, and the author of "The Battle Hymn of the Republic".

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The Letter from Birmingham Jail (also known as "Letter from Birmingham City Jail" and "The Negro Is Your Brother") is an open letter written on April 16, 1963, by Martin Luther King, Jr. The letter defends the strategy of nonviolent resistance to racism.

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This is a list of literary magazines and journals: periodicals devoted to book reviews, creative nonfiction, essays, poems, short fiction, and similar literary endeavors.

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Literature, in its broadest sense, is any written work; etymologically the term derives from Latin litaritura/litteratura "writing formed with letters", although some definitions include spoken or sung texts.

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Mark Robert Bowden (born July 17, 1951) is an American writer and a contributing editor at Vanity Fair.

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Samuel Langhorne Clemens (November 30, 1835 – April 21, 1910), better known by his pen name Mark Twain, was an American author and humorist.

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Martin Luther King, Jr. (January 15, 1929 – April 4, 1968), was an American Baptist minister, activist, humanitarian, and leader in the African-American Civil Rights Movement.

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Mashable (Mashable Inc.) is a digital media website founded by Pete Cashmore in 2005.

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Media consumption or media diet is the sum of information and entertainment media taken in by an individual or group.

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Megan McArdle (born January 29, 1973) is a Washington, D.C.-based blogger and journalist.

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Michael Thomas Kelly (March 17, 1957 – April 3, 2003) was an American journalist for The New York Times, a columnist for The Washington Post and The New Yorker, and a magazine editor for The New Republic, National Journal, and The Atlantic.

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Mortimer Benjamin "Mort" Zuckerman (born June 4, 1937) is a Canadian-born American media proprietor, magazine editor, and investor.

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The National Magazine Awards are a series of American awards that honor excellence in the magazine industry.

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New England is a region which comprises six states of the Northeastern United States: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont.

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Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. (August 29, 1809 – October 7, 1894) was an American physician, poet, professor, lecturer, and author based in Boston.

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An op-ed (originally short for "opposite the editorial page") is a piece typically published by newspapers, magazines, and the like which expresses the opinions of a named author usually not affiliated with the publication's editorial board.

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Political science is a social science discipline that deals with systems of government and the analysis of political activity and political behavior.

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Project Gutenberg (PG) is a volunteer effort to digitize and archive cultural works, to "encourage the creation and distribution of eBooks".

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Ralph Waldo Emerson (May 25, 1803 – April 27, 1882) was an American essayist, lecturer, and poet who led the Transcendentalist movement of the mid-19th century.

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Richard L. Florida (born November 26, 1957, in Newark, New Jersey) is an American urban studies theorist.

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Robert David Kaplan (born June 23, 1952 in New York City) is the author of many books on foreign affairs and travel, whose work over three decades has appeared in The Atlantic, The Washington Post, The New York Times, The New Republic, The National Interest, Foreign Affairs and The Wall Street Journal, among other newspapers and publications.

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Robert Joseph Manning (December 25, 1919 - September 28, 2012) was an American journalist.

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Roe v. Wade,, is a landmark decision by the United States Supreme Court on the issue of abortion.

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Salon is a liberal, progressive news website created by David Talbot in 1995 and part of Salon Media Group.

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The slave narrative is a type of literary that is made up of the written accounts of enslaved Africans in Great Britain and its colonies, including the later United States, Canada, and Caribbean nations.

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Ta-Nehisi Coates (born September 30, 1975) is an American writer, journalist, and educator.

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Theodor Holm Nelson (born June 17, 1937) is an American pioneer of information technology, philosopher, and sociologist.

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"The Battle Hymn of the Republic", also known as "Mine Eyes Have Seen the Glory" outside of the United States, is a song by American writer Julia Ward Howe using the music from the song "John Brown's Body".

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The Boston Globe is an American daily newspaper based in Boston, Massachusetts.

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The Conjure Woman (1926) is a race film directed, written, produced and distributed by Oscar Micheaux.

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The New York Observer is a weekly newspaper first published in New York City on September 22, 1987, by Arthur L. Carter, a former investment banker with publishing interests.

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The New York Times (NYT) is an American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851, by the New York Times Company.

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The New Yorker is an American magazine of reportage, commentary, criticism, essays, fiction, satire, cartoons, and poetry.

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The Washington Post is an American daily newspaper.

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Thomas Bailey Aldrich (November 11, 1836 – March 19, 1907) was an American poet, novelist, travel writer and editor.

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Thomas Wentworth Higginson (December 22, 1823 – May 9, 1911) was an American Unitarian minister, author, abolitionist, and soldier.

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A thought leader can refer to an individual or firm that is recognized as an authority in a specialized field and whose expertise is sought and often rewarded.

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Ticknor and Fields (1854-1889) was an American publishing company based in Boston, Massachusetts.

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Urban planning is a technical and political process concerned with the use of land, protection and use of the environment, public welfare, and the design of the urban environment, including air, water, and the infrastructure passing into and out of urban areas such as transportation, communications, and distribution networks.

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Vannevar Bush (March 11, 1890 – June 28, 1974) was an American engineer, inventor and science administrator, who during World War II headed the U.S. Office of Scientific Research and Development (OSRD), through which almost all wartime military R&D was carried out, including initiation and early administration of the Manhattan Project.

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Walter Hines Page (August 15, 1855 – December 21, 1918) was an American journalist, publisher, and diplomat.

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Washington, D.C., formally the District of Columbia and commonly referred to as "Washington", "the District", or simply "D.C.", is the capital of the United States.

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William Dean Howells (March 1, 1837 – May 11, 1920) was an American realist author, literary critic, and playwright.

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William Langewiesche (pronounced:long-gah-vee-shuh) (born June 12, 1955) is an American author and journalist who was also a professional airplane pilot for many years.

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William Parker (1821 - 1891) was a former slave who escaped to Pennsylvania, where he became an abolitionist and anti-slavery activist in Christiana, where he was a farmer and led a black self-defense organization.

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William Alvin Whitworth (born February 13, 1937) is an American journalist.

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A workstation is a special computer designed for technical or scientific applications.

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The original World Trade Center was a large complex of seven buildings in Lower Manhattan, New York City, United States.

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Atlantic (magazine), Atlantic Magazine, Atlantic Monthly, Atlantic magazine, Atlantic, The, Atlantic.com, John Fox Sullivan, The Atlantic (magazine), The Atlantic Cities, The Atlantic Magazine, The Atlantic Monthly, The Atlantic Monthly Group, The Atlantic Wire, The atlantic, Theatlantic.com, Thewire.com.


[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Atlantic

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