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New Left Review

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

New Left Review  
Edited bySusan Watkins
Publication details
1.967 (2018)
Standard abbreviations
ISO 4New Left Rev.
OCLC no.1605213

The New Left Review is a British bimonthly journal of ideas covering world politics, economy, and culture, which was established in 1960.



As part of the British "New Left" a number of new journals emerged to carry commentary on matters of Marxist theory. One of these was The Reasoner, a magazine established by historians E. P. Thompson and John Saville in July 1956.[1] A total of three quarterly issues was produced.[1] This publication was expanded and further developed from 1957 to 1959 as The New Reasoner, with an additional ten issues being produced.[1]

Another radical journal of the period was Universities and Left Review, a publication established in 1957 with less of a sense of allegiance to the British communist tradition.[1] This publication was more youth-oriented and pacifist in orientation, expressing opposition to the militaristic rhetoric of the Cold War, voicing strong opposition to the 1956 Suez War, and support for the emerging Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament.[1]


New Left Review was established in January 1960 when The New Reasoner and Universities and Left Review merged their boards.[2] The first editor-in-chief of the merged publication was Stuart Hall.[2] The early publication's style, featuring illustrations on the cover and in the interior layout, was more irreverent and free-flowing than later issues of the publication, which tended to be of a more somber, academic bent.[1] Hall was succeeded as editor in 1962 by Perry Anderson.[2]

Since 2008

New Left Review has followed the economic crisis as well as its global political repercussions. An essay by Wolfgang Streeck (issue 71) was called "the most powerful description of what has gone wrong in western societies" by the Financial Times's contributor Christopher Caldwell.[3]

Its contributors include Terry Eagleton, Vivek Chibber, Tariq Ali, Robin Blackburn and others.

Abstracting and indexing

In 2003, the magazine ranked 12th by impact factor on a list of the top 20 political science journals in the world.[4] Though, by 2018 the Journal Citation Reports ranked New Left Review's impact factor at 1.967, ranking it 51st out of 176 journals in the category "Political Science".[5]


  1. ^ a b c d e f Ian Birchall. "The autonomy of theory—A short history of New Left Review (Autumn 1980)". Retrieved 29 June 2014.
  2. ^ a b c "History". New Left Review. Retrieved 29 June 2014.
  3. ^ Christopher Caldwell, "The protests failed but capitalism is still in the dock", The Financial Times, 19 November 2011.
  4. ^ Erne, Roland (2007). "On the use and abuse of bibliometric performance indicators: A critique of Hix's 'global ranking of political science departments'". European Political Science. 6 (3): 306. doi:10.1057/palgrave.eps.2210136.
  5. ^ "Journals Ranked by Impact: Political Science". 2018 Journal Citation Reports. Web of Science (Social Sciences ed.). Thomson Reuters. 2019.

Further reading

External links

This page was last edited on 25 December 2020, at 16:17
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