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Lippincott's Magazine


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(1868–1916),

Philadelphia literary monthly, was more national in scope than the Atlantic, but its contributions were of a similar high caliber. During the 1880s, the magazine was distinguished for the first printing in the U.S. of such English fiction as Wilde's The Picture of Dorian Gray, Kipling's The Light That Failed, and the first Sherlock Holmes stories. Contributors during its early decades included Frank Stockton, Henry James, Lanier, Simms, Constance F. Woolson, Rebecca H. Davis, and Rose Terry Cooke, and during the 1890s Edgar Saltus, Julian Hawthorne, Gertrude Atherton, P. L. Ford, J. L. Allen, Hearn, Wister, Crane, and Harte. In 1915 the magazine was moved to New York, where its title became McBride's Magazine. The following year it was merged with Scribner's.

Subjects: Literature.


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