New York Magazine
The New York Magazine (also called Literary Repository) was an eighteenth-century monthly magazine published in New York City from 1790 to 1797, and claimed as one of the four most important magazines of its time. One of the longest-running magazines of that era (it published almost 100 issues), it focused on theater and travel writing and also essays, poems, and short stories.
The magazine was founded by Thomas and James Swords, who published, printed, and probably edited it. Some of the writers came from "The Friendly Club", a literary society, and included William Dunlap (author of the theater column) and Elihu Hubbard Smith, besides beginning and established authors such as Charles Brockden Brown and Joel Barlow, whose The Hasty-Pudding was published by the magazine in 1796.
- Hutchinson, Peter (2008). "A Publisher’s History of American Magazines — Eighteenth-Century American Magazines". The Magazinist. Retrieved 4 February 2013.
- "Early Periodicals Collections, Lane library, AASU". Armstrong Atlantic State University. Retrieved 4 February 2013.
- Lemay, J. A. Leo (1982). "The Contexts and Themes of 'The Hasty-Pudding'". Early American Literature, Vol. 17, No. 1 (Spring, 1982), pp. 3-23 17 (1): 3–23.
- Nord, David Paul (1988). "A Republican Literature: A Study of Magazine Reading and Readers in Late Eighteenth-Century New York". American Quarterly 40 (1): 42–64.