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The Oxford Magazine

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Oxford Magazine is a review magazine and newspaper published in Oxford, England.[1] It was established in 1883 and published weekly during Oxford University terms.[1]

Contributors included: J. R. R. Tolkien,[2] whose character Tom Bombadil, who later featured in The Lord of the Rings, first appeared in the magazine around 1933. A joint poem by C. S. Lewis and Owen Barfield called "Abecedarium Philosophicum" was published on 30 November 1933.[3] Dorothy Sayers published two of her poems, Hymn in Contemplation of Sudden Death and Epitaph for a Young Musician, in the magazine.[4] W. H. Auden published his early poem, The Sunken Lane, in Oxford Magazine while he was an undergraduate at Oxford University.[5] The magazine has also published poets such as H. W. Garrod, Olivia McCannon,[6] Jude Cowan Montague,[7] Michael Gessner,[8] Kieron Winn, John Wain, Elizabeth Jennings, and others.

It now functions "as a commentator on university affairs",[9] that is, an independent forum where members of Congregation can debate academic policy. While it is distributed along with the Oxford University Gazette, it often carries articles critical of the University's leadership.

The magazine continues to publish poetry, including the work of Oxford Professor of Poetry Simon Armitage. Lucy Newlyn has been the literary editor of the magazine since 2011. The previous literary editor of the magazine was the poet Bernard O'Donoghue, who was preceded by the poet David Constantine. The current general editor of the magazine is Tim Horder, Emeritus Fellow in Medicine at the University of Oxford.

It should not be confused with Oxford Magazine or In Oxford Magazine, both commercial listings/shopping magazines covering the City of Oxford.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b The Oxford Magazine.
  2. ^ J. R. R. Tolkien, "The Oxford English School", The Oxford Magazine, Vol. 48, No 21, 29 May 1930. Oxonian Press, Oxford.
  3. ^ Diana Pavlac Glyer. The Company They Keep: C. S. Lewis and J. R. R. Tolkien as Writers in Community. Kent, Ohio. The Kent State University Press. 2007. 139.
  4. ^ "Op. I., by Dorothy L. Sayers". digital.library.upenn.edu. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  5. ^ Carpenter, Humphrey (20 October 2011). W. H. Auden: A Biography. Faber & Faber. ISBN 9780571280889.
  6. ^ Poetry, Magazines. "Cohabitation". www.poetrymagazines.org.uk. Retrieved 26 March 2018.
  7. ^ "Jude Cowan Montague artist writer composer". Jude Cowan Montague artist writer composer. Retrieved 8 April 2018.
  8. ^ "Michael Gessner". Poetry Foundation. Poetry Foundation. 26 March 2018. Retrieved 26 March 2018.CS1 maint: others (link)
  9. ^ The Cambridge History of English and American Literature Volume XIV Ch. V § 5: The Oxford Magazine


This page was last edited on 27 September 2020, at 15:34
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